Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

Title:
The Barbados advocate
Uniform Title:
Barbados advocate (Bridgetown, Barbados : 1983)
Portion of title:
Sunday advocate
Place of Publication:
Bridgetown Barbados
Bridgetown, Barbados
Publisher:
Advocate Co.
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Bridgetown (Barbados) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Barbados -- Bridgetown

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Apr. 22, 1983-
Numbering Peculiarities:
No issue published for May 3, 1983.
General Note:
On Sunday published as: Sunday advocate.
General Note:
Microfilm produced before 1988 may be substandard.
General Note:
Latest issue consulted: Feb. 28, 2005.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Advocate Co.. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
17931718 ( OCLC )
sn 88063345 ( LCCN )
Classification:
Newspaper ( lcc )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
iz







Thursday

November
193@

23





COMMONWEALTH PRIME

MINISTERS





CALLED TO

LONDON FOR TALKS

LONDON, Nov. 22

(COMMONWEALTH Prime Ministers will meet

in London at the beginning of January to
discuss the international situation, Prime Minister

Clement Attlee told the

House of Commons today.

All Prime Ministers will attend the Confer-

ence

personally except Dr. Daniel Malan of South
Africa who has been ill.

The meeting is expected

to start around January 4 and will last about ten

days.

—

British Producers
Do Not Foresee Big
Sugar Supplies 1951

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 22
Despite hopes that the world
Sugar crops in the coming year
will be 3,000,000 tons greater than
this year, British sugar brokers
do not share the view that there
will be plentiful supplies.

The situation arising from this
estimated increase in production
will be studied in the new year
4 the International Sugar Coun-
cil. But it is generally believed that
if controls and currency restric-
tions were removed, available sup-
plies would not only be absorbed
but would probably be insufficient.

Sugar rationing is still imposed
> seven countries including Brit-
ain.

Messrs, E. D, and F. Man in their
market report, published an en-
thusiastic note on the bulk hand-
ling of sugar shipments.

“Altogether,” they say, “one can-
not help believing that bulk sugar
eargoes have come to stay and
will confer financial benefit on
producers, ship owners, refiners
and consumers alike.”



State Of Emergency
In Cairo, Alexandria

CAIRO, Nov, 22.
Students demonstrated outside
the British Consulate at Alexan-
dria to-day after a state of
®mergency had been’ proclaimed
throu Cairo, Alexandria and
Port Said.

The Consulate at Alexandria
i aan door to the British Union
ul

| Prime Minister Nahas Pasha
told the student demonstrators
that his Government had confi-
dence in securing “national aspi-
rations by political means.

' But he added: “We have other
means in ease of failure”.

The students demonstrated
outside the Presidency against
British Foreign Minister Bevin’s
statement that Britain would not
evacuate the Suez Canal Zone or
agree to incorporation of | the
Sudan into t without Sudan-
ese consent.—Reuter.



JULIANA LUNCHES WITH
LORD MAYOROF LONDON

QUEEN JULIANA and

erlands drove in state through streets lined with cheering
Londoners this morning on their Way to luncheon with the
Lord Mayor and Corporation at the historic Guildhall, the } to

city’s headquarters,

Thousands lined the route of the drive which took the
Royal coaches’ and cars from Buckingham Palace to the

Guildhall through ‘the city’s

$1,400,000 Brain

PRINCETOWN, New josey,
November 22.
The American navy yesterday
unveiled a $1,400,000 electronic
brain designed to help develop
g‘iided missiles such as the rocket
borne atom bomb.

_intoctness as “Project Ty-
phoon” Was called’ est
and maet aleties iin
puter ever built to evalua
performance of guided Ssil\
and to aid in the air protection

of American cities.







Officials of the laboratories here
who built the computer for the
Navy said that it was expected
to “save many millions of dollars
in the design of guided missiles
and also to solve many, riddley
encountered in the air defence of
our cities.” \

—Reuter



HUNT CONTINUES FOR
VALENCIA KILLER

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 18
Randolph Fraser, wanted by the
police in connection with four
killings at Valencia is still at
large. This is the eleventh day
and search parties, who have been
combing the forest area, do not
know whether he is still in the

district. Latest reports indicate
that, unless something occurs
shortly, the hunt will continue

indefinitely. Unlike the early days
no clues are claimed to have been
found.

— Several members of the Royal

The Prime Ministers will discuss
Korea, events in south-east Asia
generally, relations with Commu-
nist China, recent developments
in Tibet, European affairs, and
the building up of a North At-
lantic Treaty organisation.

The meetings will cover the
whole international situation and
problems facing members of the
Commonwealth in their attempt
to preserve peace and safeguard
freedom.

Besides Attlee, other British
Ministers who will b@ mainly
concerned in the meetings, are
Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin,
Defence Minister Emanuel Shin-
well and Commonwealth Minis-
ter, Patrick Gordon Walker

Besides the full sessions there
are likely to be informal behind
the scenes meetings in. which
groups of Prime Ministers can
discuss topics of interest to their
countries.

The last Commonwealth Prime
Ministers’ Conference was held
in April 1949. It was convened
specially to deal with India’s de-
cision to become a Republic.

—Reuter.

Asphalt Industry
Held Up By Strike

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 18

Members of the Buuler Party
who are on a protest strike at the
Pitch Lake La Brea, have affected
the asphalt industry to the extent
that two ships which landed at
the pier were not loaded. A
‘Gazette’ correspondent says that
the workers at the Brighton plant
went on strike last Wednesday.
The strike was an unofficial one,
not sanctioned by the Butler
Union, but the workers are not
Bspsied to return to work until
he management had complied
with their request. The Police
are on hand keeping vigil all
night.

Hon. Butler, erratic Bible-
carrying roaring leader of the
party, addressed a large gather-
ing and advised them to return ‘io
their work. The workers say that
while they are not prepared to
disobey their Chief’s orders, they
felt that the time had come when
they should get a closed shop and
they were prepared to remain on
strike until their request was
properly met, It is understood
that the workers had gone on
strike because the Butlerites had
asked for the dismissal of an
employee who had 25 years’ ser-
vice, as he had refused to join the
Butler Party.














LONDON, Nov. 22.
Prince Bernhard of the Neth-

main thoroughfares.

household watched from the Pal-
ace. Princess Elizabeth and her
son Charles stood at a window of
Clarence House, her London home,
to see the procession move gaily |
down the Mall.

Queen Mary also watched from
her residence Marlborough House
nearby. Despite the chill Novem-
ber wind and the suggestion of
rain in the air, the Royal visitors
travelled in open State landaus.
The colourful pageantry was in
vivid contrast to sombre skies and}
leafless trees.

An escort of the Royal House-
hold Cavalry trotted in front and
behind the Royal carriage which
swung out of the Palace gates
promptly at noon.

The procession started to the
strains of the Dutch National An-

them played in the Palace court-
yard.
Queen Juliana waved and

smiled to crowds banked thickly
along the route. Many had stood
for hours in the early morning
cold awaiting to catch a glimpse
of the Dutch Royal couple.
Queen Juliana, dressed in fur
coat and plumed hat and Prince
Bernhard in Dutch navaf uniform
Smiled and bowed gmstantly for
the 25 minute journey as hats
were waved and London roared
its affectionate welcome.
‘In an open landau immediate-
ly behind them rode the Nether-
lands Ambassador in London and
other Dutch officials. Dutch and
British flags fluticred over the
scene. Down the Mall, a double
line of flags stirred gently in the
breeze as immobile ranks of great-

ONE DIED HERE

we a tts



SS

REDS PREPARE FOR SHOWDOWN













MONICA CCX, who was nearly drowned along with Maudine Nicholls at Arthur Seat Road, St. Thomas,

shows the Advocate Cameraman the spot where she and Nicholls were washed away.

At the time of

the incident water covered the guardwall on which Monica {8 now standing. Monica was rescued by

a rock-blaster.





“Jungle Girl” |SCHOOL CHILD DROWNS

Was Given To
Foster Mother
COURT TOLD

SINGAPORE, Noy. 22

Che Aminah Malay foster
mother of 13 -year-old “jungle
girl” Bertha Hertogh claimed here
to-day that Bertha’s mother asked
her to take the child eight years
ago “because she had so many
children and I had none’’;

In an affidavit read in a Singa-
pore High Court regarding Ber-
tha’s future Aminah said: “I did
not choose Nadrad (Bertha’s Mos-
lem name) from other children.
She was sent to me, to my house.”

Mrs. Adeline Hertogh, Bertha’s
mother has asked the court to
annul her daughter’s marriage to
a 22-year-old Moslem school~
teacher and give her custody of
the child. She told the court yes-
terday that she let Aminah have
Bertha for three days in 1942.

When she went to bring her
back, the Japanese arresteq and

interned her she said. She did
not see Bertha again until last
year.

Amansoor Adibi, Malay school-
teacher who married Bertha last
August a few days after a Singa-
pore court confirmed Aminah’s
right to the child, told the court
that she became Moslem before
the marriage.

Since Bertha reached puberty
about July 1949, she was no longer
an infant according to Mohame-
dan law.

Mrs. Hertogh nad told the court
she went to Holland without Ber-
tha in 1945, because her husband
a former Dutch army sergeant had
become blind in a prison camp
and was ordered home by doc-
tors. —Reuter,



Strauss Leads
Smuts’ Party

BLOEMFONTEIN, Nov. 22.
Jacobus G. N. Strauss was
-day elected leader of the
Opposition of the United Party
of South Africa at its annual
congress here
Strauss sueceeds
eral Jan Smuts.
Since Gencral Sriuis’ illness he
had acted as leader of the party
and accepted nominal ieadership
in Septembcr.—-Reuter.

the late Gen-

Two people cried at the Court
of Grand Sessions yesterday—
James Babb, carpenter of Bullen’s
Alley, St. Michael, who is charg-
ed with the murder of his re-
puted wife, Edna Grant, and 7-
year old Allan Grant, her young-
est son. Allan was one of the

witnesses called by the Crown
but was removed from the box

after he burst into tears

Date of the alleged murder was
July 13 this year, in the early
hours of-the morning at the lit-
tle two-roomed house where
Babb and Grant lived. Evidence
was given yesterday by Grant's
14-year-old daughter and by two
of her sons, aged 11 and 10 years.

Babb is being defended by Mr
D. H. L. Ward, while Mr. F. E.
Field, Acting Attorney General, is
conducting the prosecution. The
taking of evidence has not yet been
completed, and will be continued
when hearing of the case is re-
sumed at 10 a.m. this morning.

| His Honour the Chief Justice
Sir Allan Collymore, is presiding
over the Court



coated guards stood rigidly at at-
tention along the route

Units of all three British fight- |

ing services were stat
the drive. Bands gre
cession at various points

ioned along



@ On page 3 }

ted the pro- |

Dr. H. L. Massiah said that on
| July 13, he had performed a post
examination on the body
She was a com-
oung woman—of about
of age There were

| morten

Grant
sran





IN ST,

THOMAS

NINE-YEAR-OLD Maudine lanthe Nicholls of Arthur

Seat Road, St. Thomas, was

pulled away by a strong cur-

rent of water and was drowned while walking along
Arthur Seat Road on her way home from the Sharon Mix-
ed School on Tuesday evening.





Less Cars For
U.S. Citizens

NEW YORK, Nov. 22

Americans will soon feel the
impact of United States steel pro-
ducers decision to cut civilian
supplies by 20 to 50 per cent.
during the first quarter of 1951 as!
the nation’s huge defence pro-
gramme continues to gain mo-
mentum,

It appears certain there will be |; yesterday that after she
fewer _motor cars, reffigerators | Maudine had discovered that the
television sets, washing machines | road was flooded they decided to
Business |cross over by the guardwall of
the
end of
both pulled into the gully when
they jumped 6n to the road again
The water

even pots and pans,
leaders have been expecting such ,
a move but the shock may be
great for the man in the street.

An advisory bullettin circulate 4
privately to thousands of busi-
nessmen wrote that shortages will
not be as acute as during the past
war but are likely to be worse
than most people expect. “For
many have not yet awakened to
the magnitude of the drain on
basic materials by the defence
programme,”

A less pessimistic report came
from Steelways Magazine pub-
lished hy the American Tron and
Steel Instituté, but it gave a
similar warning,

Its Managing Editor, E. C. K,
Read declared that the present
steel capacity was 11.4 per cent.
higher than that of the rest of
the world combined.—Reuter

290 U.S. Riflemen

Arrive In Berlin

BERLIN, Nov, 22

Two rifle companies of Ameri-
can troops -——~ 290 men ar
rived in Berlin today. They ar¢
the second detachment to arrive
here within a week for the
strengthening of the garrison in
accordance with the Big Three
Foreign Ministers decisions last
September.

They form the advance party
of the regiment which is to be
moved here from West Germany
by mid January.














—Reuter



She was accompanied by seven.
year-old Monica Cox of the same
district and a group of othey
¢hiidren. Monica was aiso wash-
ed away by the water but Mr
Brewster, a rock-blaster who was
nearby, saved her. When she
came out she was in an uncon-

r (
scious condition but artificial res-! ny,

piration soon restored her

This part of Arthur Seat Road
where the incident took place,
was flooded when rain fell earlie:
in the day. It is a gully with a

| type of bridwe running over it,

“Monita told the “Advocate”

and

bridge.
the

They reached the
guardwall@but were

reached Monica’s re:

fore

Neighbours also managed to
save the lives of two women and
a donkey in the same district, The
donkey was drawing a cart, load-

ed with -potatoes which was
swept off the road and on the
verge of toppling over into the
gully, Someone quickly releas-
ed the harness and the donke;
waded out of the water. In othe:
areas stock and dogs wel
drowned

The Police, made a search and
recovered the body of Nicholls
about 150 yards from where she
was washed away. It was re-
moved to the St. Thomas’ Alms-
house where a post mortem ex-
amination was performed by D
Cc. C. Clarke. Death was attrib-
uted to drowning and an inquiry
was begun yesterday evening



CARPENTER ON MURDER CHARGE

Hearing Continues Today

numerous lacerations and bruises
in the skull and face, and she had
three stab wounds on the right
side of the abdomen.

Most sérious head injury was a
hole on the left side of the skull,
at the back, about an inch in
diameter. This had fractured the
skull, breaking the bone into small
pieces, lacerating the brain and
fracturing the base of the skull. “|
|

There was a large swelling of |
the lower lip and face, an exten- |
sive fracture of the jaw-bone and |
other smaller lacerations of the |
face and head, |

'
Depressed Fracture

There was also a_ depressed |
fracture of the frontal bone, 4
little to the left of the mid-line
There was also a laceration at that
spot. The bone of the nose was
broken.

There were three stab wounds
in the abdomen. These wounds
were about a quarter of an inch in
length. They had penetrated the
abdominal wall and punctured th«
membrane of the bowels. Ther
were other bruises on the walls of
the intestines

The stomach contained blood



The stab wounds were caused
by a small instrument about
quarter cf an inch in breadth

a {They were not ser

The fracture of the skull could
have been caused by blows with
a hammer such as the one in
court.

In his opinion death was due to
haemorrhage and shock caused by
the’ extensive injuries described
A considerable amount of force
would have been needed to cause
the head injuries

On the morning of July 13 he
had been taken to a house in Bul-
len's Alley by the Police. On the
floor of the small house there was
Edna Grant lying in a pool of
blood.

Saw Accused
About 4 a.m. the same day he
had seen the accused at the Gen-
eral Hospital. He had two verti-
cal wounds on his forehead. There
were two further wounds on the

top of the head. There was a
laceration near the same spot

an inverted Y-shaped wound.
There were other skin deep

wounds in the neck

Some af the wounds on thp
head were down to the bone
Those on the forehead and head
could have been caused by a blunt
instrument, and those on the neck
by a harp-edged instrument.
ious wounds

To Mr. Ward

and residential, districts

A piece of shop

UN. Reject |
Soviet Bid |
For Red China |

LAKE SUCCESS, Nov, 22

corner of Korea and

A new Soviet attempt to bring
Chinese Communists into the
United Nations was defeated to-

day.

“The Trusteeship Council re-
jected a Russian demand to unseat
the Chinese Nationalist delegate
and invite the Peking representa-
tive to replace him in the Council
Only Britain supported the Soviet
proposal. Argentine abstained

The Soviet proposal was pre-
sented at the opening of the Trus-
teeship Council meeting called t
decide on the agenda and meeting
place of the next Council session, +

Peace Congress
Calls For Big
Five Meeting

, ey ~~ Wer AN
A. Soldatov (Russia) announced BY Poheelir we, at
after the vote that the Soviei The “World "Bente Congress
Union considered the decision losea its | six cae session here
illegal She would not recog today with a call for a meeting
nise the vote for the “representa the five great powers to “dis
tive of the Kuomintang group.” | cuss and iron out current difficul-

The Soviet delegate demanding ex
pulsion of the Chinese Nationalist
said that the seating of Communist
China in the United Nations was
ef “maximum importance particu-
‘arly in view of the present world
situation in which we must exert

ties.

The Congress adopted a resolu
tion calling for the appointment!
{ an international commission t
cxamine crimes against
humanity committed in Koret
and in particular to examine the















more maximum efforts to develop | question of the responsibility of
friendly relations between the} General Mac Arthu

nations This passage was accepted after

—Reuter late night session of the Con

less Political Committee in

21 Dead In U.S.
Flood Waters

SAN FRANCISCO, Nov, 22
Scared householders watched tor
iyke breaks as flood

which a wrangle developed after
Chinese delegates had pressed for
1 more outspoken denunciation
of General Mae Arthur as an
iQBressor

Russian and American delegates
urged a more tactful
which was finally accepted

swept dow! The Congress urged the reduc-



FIVE

Price:
CENTS
Year 35

120,000 Ready For Action

TOKYO, Nov. 22

About 120,000 Communist troops, Chinese and

North Koreans, were now believed deployed,
ready for the final show-down along the curving
sixty-mile front defending their north-western

stretching from Techon

through Unsan to Huichon.

Some 30,000 Chinese and about 10,000 North
Koreans were reported in the immediate front
line where minor skirmishes took place today.

United Nations’ war planes in heavy raids continued
to soften Communist targets inside their defence box of
hills an’ valleys running up to the Yalu River about 40
miles to the north and the Manchurian border.

Fighters and tight bombers fol-
lowing yesterday’s 500 sorties
again plastered the Sinuiju area.
Others went for trains, roads and
supply centres.

On the east coast South Kore-
ans were now reported within 16
miles of the vital port of Chong-
jun, Superfort bombers from
Japan and Okinawa used radar
technique to bomb through a
cloud of ports, docks and indus-

trial targets
Some 50 miles inland to the
west the American Seventh Di-

vision had established a perimeter
around the Yalu River border city
of Hyesanjin which they entered
yesterday

American marines who tried to
link up with them on the left sent
patrols seven miles along. the
Choisin reservoir to Singhung

Fiercest fighting to-day was re-
ported from Chorwon, 149 miles
behind the lines where South Ko-

reans battled all day to repulse
muerillas :
Chorwon, a rail center, is 99

miles southeast of Pyongyang the
former northern capital United
States Secretary of the Navy, Mr
Francis P. Matthews, arrived here
to-night on what he described as
a routine tour of Installations in

approach | Japan and Korea

British
the Northumberland

reinforcements from
Fusiliers

Sacramento and American rivet on of all armed. forces, uncon moved up the line in Korea today
in central California to-day. Two] ditional prohibition of atom} The Twenty-ninth British Com-~-
areas faced new threats today from eapons and bacteriological anc | monwealth Brigade completed by
icods which have caused millions|chemical warfare, an end to | these Tapes ap ae ron 4
{ dollars damage, killed 21 people racial discrimination, and peace | ane oF Kadi . 4 st
and left thousands homeless, But| With a united demilitarized leadquarters at adiong, Jul
















lsewhere in California Germany

ana
vada the waters were going {t condemned the “remilitari
}dewn, The floods are the worst | Z4ion of Germany and — the
{for the generation sabotaging of the demilitarizatior
, { Japan” os “a wrave threat te
Army engineers warned house- ence,” Reuter

| bi Iders to keep watch for the
\dykes, Another danger area was
near Modesto where the over-flow
of water from the Don Pedro dam
looked likely to invade lowlands

$8,092m. FOR
AMMUNITION

WASHINGTON, Nov, 22
The American Defence Depart-

1

—Reuter,






ment announced to-day that il

r had earmarked $8,092,000,000 in
No Agreement the last four months for the pur
chase of supplies and equipment

WASHINGTON, Nov, 22 Aircraft accounted for $4,357,000,-






cuer neck high { United States Secretary of | 000 of it the announcement said
. i¢ 2 ‘ . * > :

* . a : | State Dean Acheson said today Other items included ammuni-
piles ode tip, Brathwaite, Monl~ jthat no agreement had been] tion and guided missiles $755,-
a : fe ee ‘ a y ae xe |reached between Britain, France | 000,000; Tanks and other auto
the. hilar " ena chi >i ‘She jand the United States regarding | motive vehicle Reuter

a Searels en the establishment of a demilitar- eT i ak et oa
s he: ; i » water. | ; or 3
— wen 1 mney 2 ra eo lized buffer zone between China] U.S. Want 3,000 More
k shareryl as os ee es nel "land Korea. Acheson told his Nurses

grey SURT sy WO De heen ou 'NS\ weekly press conference that the . GTON. Nov. 22
rocks nearby, who tmmediately : WASHINGTON, Nov. 22

C P proposal for the establishment ol ‘ha a Oe el in

plunged into the water and res- : Mhe nited States Army today
. bab ble ‘such a zone had been discusse 8 ‘ |

cued Monica \ : issued a call for 3,000 additional
. # great deal in the State De on ‘ 5

A resident said that she has ment volunteer nurses and 250 women
1c i é istric mT 7 edical specialists meet ex-
wast 5a otene bat ine never owen Ceaeeomtd ae eaetnae SS Conding aioe ait aitee’ June
the waters reach such heights be- question would be discussed with —Reuter,

now on its way to Lake Success

the Chinese Communist delegation
—Reuter





Tanker Explodes
In The Suez

CAIRO, INov
were missing to-
night and 21 including several!
British soldiers injured after
tanker exploded near the Suez ac-
cording to a report reaching here
The Tanker, 1,700 ton Eastern
Med, wa till burning to-night
The explosion occurred wher
British military petro} upplies
were being loaded on the ve 1
at Adabiya military Installation
about 12 miles out of Suez
—Reuter

|

Three men





head injuries. A blunt instrument
would have to be used with great
force to cause those injuries The
greater part of the injuries on the

wood could have caused the man’ |
to the |

{op of the head was front

The wound to the deceased jaw
could have been caused by a piece}
of 3x2 pine wood. The laceration
of the left part of her skull could |
algo have been caused by a blow
with a piece of wood. The
pressed fracture indicated a glanc- |
ing blow with a rounded object,
such as a hammer.

The woman had a_ normal}
amount of hair on her head, If the
hammer in court had beén used!
he would expect bloody matter
and hair to adhere to it

No Bloody Smell

!
The accused did not smell of 2
either when he examined him. It
is possible that the wounds on the}

top of the accused’s head could}

have been self-inflicted He
not think it likely, however
kin deep did not

de-|

WILLS'S

did}
The

wounds seer

to indicate that someone was trying |
to cut the accused's throat and that)
the latter was fighting off the}

| attacker |
The woman in his opinion would

@ On Page 3



north of Seoul.

The Brigade has 4 giant new
2-ton tank not yet tried in actual
fighting

The 1,300 men of the Northum-
berland First Battalion has land-
ed at Pusan two days ago. The
Brigade’s other two infantry
battalions—the Ulsters and the
Gioucesters have with the
Forty-fifth Field Regiment Royal

Artillery already been in action
against guerillas in the Seoul
area,

—Reuter

Churchill Asks Censure
LONDON, Nov. 22
Opposition Leader Winston
Churchill tabled a censure motion
in the House of Commons to-night
regretting the Government’s un-
willingness to suspend arms ex-
forts to Egypt who has challenged
her treaty with Britain

—Reuter.
RL
TELL THE ADVOCATE

THE NEWS
Ring 3113 Day or Night.

oF THE ADVOCATE
PAYS FOR NEWS.



yruha -

GOLD FLAKE

635





—

PAGE TWO



ce aa cimamee a





PICTURED here are some of the forty three Venezuelans who arrived yesterday to spend a week's

holiday in Barbados.

ELEGATES leaving this even-
ing by B.W.I.A. for Cu-
racao via Trinidad to attend the
Fourth Session of the West Indian
Conference are Sir George Seel,
-C.M.G., Comptroller for De-
velopment and Welfare in the
West Indies, Mr. J. Kenneth
Thompson, Colonial Attache at
the British Embassy in Washing-
ton and a Member of the British
Section of the Caribbean Commis-
sion, Mr. A. deK. Frampton, Agri-
cultural Adviser to C.D. and W.,
Mr. Philip Hewitt-Myring, Public
relations Adviser to C.D, and W,,
Mr. J. C. Hotchkiss: Assistant Ad-
viser for Agricultural Education
attached to C.D. and W., Hon’ble
Garnet Gordon, O.B.E, and a
Member ‘of the Caribbean Com-
mission, Mr. E. L, Ward, M.C.P.
and Mr, F. L. Walcott: M.C.P.
Accomppnying them will be Mr,
C, C. Skeete, Director of Agricul-
ture and Hon'ble Julian Mahon,
M.L.C.+as Advisers, Mr. Bernard
Rolfe of the Secretariat of C.D.
and W.*and Mrs. Keith Walcott,
Stenographer and Miss Joan
Smith, Clerk of C.D. and W.

Water Polo Team

Arrives To-day
ESTERDAY AFTERNOON
the Aquatic Club was a hive

Â¥ activity as members of the@#
‘a

ter Polo Association put the
finishing touches to the accomma
dation arrangements that they
have built.
“It was. first anticipated that
they oc only accommodate
a limi number of people but
they have now constructed a
miniature stadium of three tiers
along the pier on which they
hope to accommodate a capacity
crowd,

The Trinidad team are expect-
ed to-day in two batches and
the first Test takes place tonight
at 9 o’clock under floodlikhts.

The Water Polo Association
have arranged to hold a dinner
in honour of the visitors on
Sunday night at the Aquatic
Club. Any member of the
Association who wishes to attend
can communicate with “Boo”
Patterson, Captain of the Barba-
dos team, The ladies are also}{
invited,

To See Water Polo Series
R. EDDIE TEIXEIRA who is
with B.W.1A. stationed at
Piarco arfived from Trinidad yes-
terday mofning by B.W.1.A. Eddie
is over here for the Trinidad Water
Polo tour,» his brother John is a
member f*the Trinidad team. He
will be returning to Trinidad on
Monday. He is staying with rela-
tives in Sf James.

Left For St. Lucia
M* “BILL” GRACE, Managing

» Director of Messrs, W. S.
Munroe and Co., Ltd., left or. Tues-
day morhing ior St. Lucia by
B.W.LAz

Now In Trinidad
Mess ELSIE AGOSTINI who
was holidaying in Barbados,
is now in“Trinidad and is a guest
of her bfother-in-law and sister
Mr. and Mrs. Hansen.
She leaves for Caracas at the
end of the month.

Short Visit
R. ANTHONY HALL, owner
of Hall and Son in Grenada
arrived yesterday by B.W.I.A. on
a short visit.

On Way Home

R. HIPPOLYTE LEDEE, who
has his own business in
Guadeloupe arrived from Gren-
ada yesterday morning by,
B.W.LA. In the past two weeks
Mr. Ledee has visited several of
the other W.I. islands and is now
on his way home. He leaves
Barbados on Sunday.







EVANS and

WHITFIELDS
YOUR SHOE STORES

43 Venezuelans Here

From Puerto Rico

EAVING yesterda morning

ORTY THREE Venezuelan L for Antigua B.W.LA

tourists, mostly men, ar- were Mr. and Mrs. H Ww
rived yesterday afternoon by Evitts who arrived

B.W.I.A. by three special flights

from Venezuela. They are all
Government employees in Vene-
zuela. Here for about a week,
they are staying at the Hotel
Royal and the Worthing Guest
House. 4@

Very few of them speak Eng-
lish, and two B.W.I.A. Opera-
tions Officers, one from Trinidad
and the other from Venezuela
eame over on the flights to act as
interpreters until they cleared

Port Health Customs ete. aoe a

They were met outside the Ter-
minal Building at Seawell by Mr.
Vernon Knight, Venezuelan Vice
Consul and Mr. A, E. Taylor.

Back From FishConfererce :
R. DUDLEY WILES, Fisher- +
ies Officer, who attended the

Third Session of the Gulf and

Caribbean Fisheries Institute in

Miami returned to Barbados on

Monday afternoon



Leaving his mother holding the
solitary primrose and looking very

of the week for Puerto

Brancker
Trinidad by B.W.1LA. on Monday
Miss Brancker
Bank in
staying with Mr. and Mrs, N, Hart

Antigua.
by B.W.1.A.for one week.

in Barbados

a week ago from Trinidad

They are both Americans and

have been living in Puerto Rico

for the past three years where
Mr. Evitts is with the U.S
federal Government in San Juan

They leave Antigua at the end
Rico.
During their stay here they were
guests at Hotel Royal.

With Barclays Bank

short holiday ia
Miss Yvette

arrived from

Barbados, is
who

is with Barclays
Port-of-Spain. She is

n Worthing.

Will Be Away One Week

ANON Hubert Hutchinson let
yesterday by B.W.I1A. for
He expects to be away





ut

got mside."’ Then he gets an id
“ The old Professor's house is ne

bewildered, Rupert runs back to the edge of that wood" he thy!
the spot on the Common where he "I'll go and ask him if he has |
met Jock. ‘* The littl dos was growing primroses in the wrone 1
@oming from that direction,’ he of the year.” He hurries ov
surmurs, “but there's only thick hill until he spies the Protessor
~oodland over there, | should dwarf servant working near the ¢
sever know where he'd been once |

tL RIE



man’s strange house,
*ESERVED

Loos Oooo

EMPIRE

Last Two Shows To-day
4.45 and 8,30

Marlon BRANDO and
Teresa WRIGHT
in

Stanley Kramer’s

“THE MEN”

with
Everell SLOANE—

And
Jack WEBB

ROXY
Last Two Shows Today
4.30 & 8.15 p.m,

Republic Big Double
Gene AUTRY

and
Lynne ROBERTS

in
“SIOUS CITY SUE”



and
“SONG OF TEXAS”
i eeu
Roy ROGERS



Assorted —

MEN'S TIES

=a:

Plain Browns, Flame ...

CLIP BOWS



spiel apl sil iahilinndncch seagate vcinohienconen scone
i

| Merguson’s (\EW)

J

: 36” Printed Linene ................... . $1.21 yd,
| THE SUREST GIFT!
Ladies Boxed Hankies

i Lace Edged—6 per Box .................... $8.04

“LONDON SCENES”
New Designs “Broadway” Style

ROYAL

Last Two Shows TODAY
4.30 and 8.30 p.m,
Republic Double

Robert LIVINGSTON
and
Ruth TERRY

in
“TELL IT TO A STAR”

and

“THE MAGNIFICENT
ROGUE”

with

Lynne ROBERTS

and
Warren DOUGLAS

OLYMPIC

To-day and Tomorrow 4.30
and 8.15

Republic Smashing Double

Gene AUTRY and
Smiley BURNETT

in
“HOME IN WYOMING”

AND

ALIAS THE CHAMP”

with
Robert ROCKWELL
Introducing:—
Georgeous GEORGE

and

cal





Lines to look at.....

4 per Box $1.56, $1.66, $1.76
$1.85, $1.95

$1.67
1.57

1.38

: Assorted .... 94



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Poppy Dance

RS. J. CONNELL, Jnr., tells

me that tableS around the
ballroom of the Marine Hotel for
the Poppy Dance on Saturday
night can be booked through her.
This is generally one of the
biggest dances of the seasbn.
There will be a roulette table,
you'll be able to buy a corsage
for your girl friend and in
between drinks there'll be a
variety of sandwiches on sale

Arrived On The Week-end)-

M CUTHBERT MARSHALI
arrived from Trinidad ove
the week-end by B.W.LA. The
first part of his stay here is on
business and for the latter part he
will be on holiday. Mr. Marshall
is Max Factor’s representative in
the West Indies.

He is staying with relatives in
Constitution Road.

On Short Visit To Antigua

M* THOMAS A. TWYMAN
left for Antigua yesterday
on a short visit. He is a member
of the Advisory Committee and
Chairman of the Negotiating Con -
mittee in London, responsible for
negotiating sales of all West In-
dian’Sea Island Cotton to the Raw
Cotton Commission, the sole pur-
chaser of all cotton imported into
England.

He expects to return to Barba-
dos. Mr. Twyman was here for
the Annual General Meeting of

the W.1. Sea Island Cotton ane
ciation, . '

By The Way

TT? return of the cummerbund
is said to be due to a desire
-o “hide the line where the shirt
meets the trousers-top.”

This sounds like death to the
shirt - outside - waistcoat move-
ment; although the diehards of
that movement are saying, “We
will wear our shirts outside our
cummerbunds,”

Another way of hiding the line
where the shirt meets the
trousers-top is to wear trousers
reaching up to the neck, urder a
tightly buttoned overcoat.

Where Is Mrs. Mulhuish ?

HERE is still no news of the
| 4 rocket or of Mrs. Mulhuish,
but from the great observatory at
Elephant Butte in New Mexico
comes a report that the astronom-
ers have detected an object on the
moon’s surface which was not
there before. Professor Irma N.
Hattiesburg says that the object
is motionless, as a saucer would
be if not in flight. When informed
of this» Strabismus said that the
charwoman may have pressed the
ferreolite button which would stop



S Opening TOMORROW 5 and 8.30
§

Â¥ Pat O'BRIEN and Geo. RAFT
% in -- -

+

* DANGEROUS

| Plus - - -

3 ALL STAR TALENT NITE
x and - - -

N 4 CARTONS HEINEKEN’S BEER

Save Your 1, Tickets,




TO-DAY 5.00

“FASHION



‘ GLOBE

“CARIBBEAN

Blue And Silver

ERE for a two-week vaca
H tion is Mr. Hugh McCormick,
Publisher of the “Monitor” ‘news—
paper in Montreal. Mr, McCor-
mick told Carib that this is his
twenty-fifth year -in the publish-
ing business, and to honour the
occasian, the “Monitor” brought
out an 84 page edition, with the
front page printed in blue and
silver

Although he has been 4 visitor
to Bermuda for several years, this
js the first time that he has got

far as Barbados. “Bermuda
new is a second Coney Island,”
he said, “but here you have a
charming island with reat tour-
ist potentialities.”

Mr. McCormick is
the Gecan View Hotel

On Short Visit

R. RODNEY STANLEY, re-
presentative of National
Cash Register Co., arrived from
Trinidad on Tuesday morning and
will be here for four or five days.
Rodney was stationed in Barba-
dos several months ago.
He is staying at the Abbeville
Guest House.

Back From St. Lucia

R. LIONEL GOODRIDGE,

who is with Barnes and
Company's Construction Depart
ment returned from St. Lucia
on Tuesday by B.W.1.A. He was
away for just under two weeks.

staying at

By Beachcomber

the rocket. The Slaphappipatam
Observatory in Madras received
a radio message from Dr, Siropi,
in charge at Bergamo, reporting a
cloud of dust at the south-east
corner of the moon, Strabismus
commented: “I trust she has not
started dusting the moon.” Dr.
Siropi’s assistant photographed
the dust-cloud, and his uncle, Dr.
Pellegrino, said it might have
been caused by a rocket landing
on a dusty part of the moon
People at Krakalotonutz in Jugo-
slavia say that 59 enormous um-
brella-shaped: mushroom-like
lumps of glowing metal were seen
revolving round the top of a reser~
voir at Olomokerij.

Teck, Tck

SINGER who “absent-
A mindedly began the wrons
song“ reminded me of Rustiguzzi.
The diva, in the middle of Act II.
cf Puccini’s Ballo in Maschera
suddenly began to sing “Bridget
of Boharabreena,” to the disgust
and amazement of as vile an
audience as you could wish to see

PROFESSION

‘
%
g
x

GLOBE

THE BEST SHOW IN TOWN!

JUDY GRAHAM

' Presents :

& 8.30 P.M.

REVELRY”
PARADE”

WITH

CED. PHILLIPS and MAY RAMDIN
AND A CAST OF 50 CHORINES

Under the Patronage of
MR. & MRS. GRANTLEY ADAMS

Music

by

Capt. RAISON and POLICE BAND
(Part Proceeds Police Boys’ Club)

Bookings TO-DAY GLOBE THEATRE

ws Tickets can be purchased at the Ticket Booths
Matinee and Nite

4 |
Orch. Box Seats $1.00; House 84c., Balcony 60c. |

Renovate Your Home
for Christmas

We can supply your requirements :

READY MIXED PAINTS—all sizes

HALLS DISTEMPER—7 Ib. & 14 Ib. tins
SIGMARINE FLAT ENAMEL—+} gln. & 1 gin. tins
SIGMAVAR WATERPROOF VARNISH—} gln., 3

gin. and 1 gin tins

ENAMELS—all colours and sizes

BROWN VARNISH
MAHOGANY STAIN
LINSEED OIL

MATERIALS & COLOURS for Mixing Paints.

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.








»|drier place—pinned to his under-

$:66.56,66 66666
POSOSOOSOS SSOP OEE LPS SLL LL IEF

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

THURSDAY, November 23,
1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel;
Rays A Laugh; 2.00 p.m. The News;
2.10 p.m. Home News From Britain;
2.15 p.m. Sports Review; 2.30 p.m
Ring up the Curtain; 3.30 p.m. Round
Britain Quiz; 4.00 p.m. The News;
4.10 p.m. The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m
Bligh of the Bounty; 4.45 p.m The
5.00 p.m. Listeners
5.15 p.m. Programme Parade;
Variety Orchestra; |!
Watson; 6.15 pm
Newsletter; 6.30 p.m

|

1950
1.8 p.m.



Jean

Merchant Navy as }
icating Arcgie; p.m

Tp mt News Analysis; 7.15 p.m

We See Britain; 7.45 p.m Generally



The News,



a > 8.00 m. Radio Newsreel:
aoe ae United Nations Repos:
8.20 p.m Composer of the —
8.30 p.m. Taxi-ing around with Herber'
Hodge; 845 p.m Think on these
things; 9.00 p.m. Three half centuries;
10.00 p.m. The news; 10 10 p m. From
the Editorials; 10.15 p.m. Vanessa Lee;
10.45 p.m. Special despatch; 11,00 p.m
Close Down

$1,000 For A Penny

BRIDGEPORT, Conn,
Michael F. Devack was paid
$1,000 recently in settlement of a
damage suit based on a “shocking
experience at a penny arcade.
Devack testified in the action
against Euphrasia Mazza that he
put a penny into a machine adver-
tised to deliver a slight electric
shock. When nothing happened,
Devack said, he called an atten-
dant who inserted another coin
and told him to grip the two
handles. -
The plaintiff said he then re-
ceived fait a severe shock that he
couldn’t release the handles and
suffered injuries to his left wrist,
S and arm.
shoulder cae

Mouth Money

NEW YORK.

Over the years bank-teller Mar-
tin Goldberg has seen a lot of
money deposited in the Bronx's
Northside Savings Bank.

But, he related to-day, only once | $
has he seen a customer cough up
$2,000 and pull his teeth out doing
The customer walked up to the
cage, cleared his throat, removed
his false teeth and gingerly peeled
twt one-thousand dollar bills from
the roof of his mouth,

That was a while ago. To-day,
Goldperg was pleased to find the
depositor had kept his money in a











|



wear

—LN.S.



Across
1. Outcome of this thing ling. (y)
6 May be broken around the
home, (7) 9. Persevere (7)
i Early youth, (3)
12 Sort of stufl you'd expect from
Mincing-lane ? (6)
i4. Just the person to
attention? (6)
o Try and eat an agreement. (6)
7 The imp must lead it to shut
in. (3)
ty Pin made of wooa, (3)
21 One way of getting to know. (5:
22 Tames teams into reduced weight
2

draw your





possibly. (5)
% Famous midshipman, (4)

Down

1 Alan’s dry tor @ change. (8)

2 This can be momentous. (9)

4 The rim is broken to become
eremitic. (6)
As a trap often
despite the holes, (3

> Englisn university festival that
may be showy to you, (5)

+ Unbiased. (7)

8. Coloured, (6)

10, You hardly serape to get so small
a portion, (5)

success! ui

13 Goes tn to resent. (6)

16 Measure (4)

18 Would de oound tf
shed (3)



tled to a
20. Lively (3)



PLASTIC

DOLLS
AIRPLANES






POCDSG9 999999 9IIIII ITF





MECHANICAL TOYS!



ETC.

42” & 53” XMAS TREES
DECORATIONS & LIGHTS

|) SPEEDBOATS — ANIMALS



COMING SOON!!

Xmas Tree Bubble Lights :



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23.





PLAZA Theatre-—sR/DGETOWN

HELD OVER — 21ST DAY. (See It Now!)
Ceci) B. De Mille’s

«SAMSON AND DELILAH”

Coler by Technicolor
To-day 1.30, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

SPECIAL MATINEE SATURDAY MORNING—9.30 (2 New Westerns)
GEORGE O'BRIEN, (In Both) - - - -
“BORDER G-MAN” &

“TIMBER STAMPEDE”





PLAZA Theatre = OISTIN

LAST & SHOWS TODAY — 5 and 8.30 P.M.
“MAN IN HALF MOON STREET” & “SORROWFUL JONES” (Bob Hope)

"MIDNITE SHOW — SATURDAY — Two New Westerns
George O'BRIEN in HOLT in (RKO RADIO)

m
“PAINTED DESERT" and “BROTHERS IN THE SADDLE”



FRIDAY — SATURDAY — SUNDAY — 5 and 8.30 P.M.
WARNERS AIR ACTION SPECTACLE ! ! | !
“AIR FOR

GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES
LAST SHOW TO-DAY 8.30 p.m.

M-G-M. Presents ROBERT TAYLOR in

«JOHNNY EAGER”

TO-NIGHT
JOAN LESLIE _

100

A Warner Bros.—First National Picture

AT 8.30
ROBERT HUTTON

COMMENCING FRIDAY

“TIGHT LITTLE ISLAND”
Starring BASIL RADFORD and JOAN GREENWOOD
This outstanding Comedy, presented by J. Arthur Rank,

recently had very long runs in most of the principal cities
of the world.



DINING OUT CAN BE A
BUT - - -
DINE AT THE BEST ‘EATERY’

THE CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT

NO. 6 MARHILL STREET

OPEN FROM 9 A.M.—12 MIDNITE
DIAL OUR NEW NUMBER —4730

YOULL
NEED for

CHRISTMAS

HARDWOOD CHAIRS, PLAIN FIBRE MATS
DECORATED FIBRE MATS, BLACK, BLUE
and RED FIBRE MATTING 4 ft. wide,
BASS BROOMS, STRAW BROOMS, IRON

BEDSTEADS 3 ft., 3 ft. 6 ins. & 4 ft. 6 ins,

PLANTATIONS LTD.



TOYS!!

TRAINS
— TANKS.







Come in and inspect our
stock.

Compare our prices too !!

THE CORNER STORE



1950

YOUNG TO KNOW”














































Ps

*



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1950

Bank Dividend
Barclay Bank D.C. and O

ti TT ia final aiyidend
{ 1 A” Steck and
B” Shares, less Income Tax in|

each ¢ t a
9



a rate cf] @ From Page 1!
year.

To the Chief Justice: The| land

"CONSTRUCTOR"
BRINGS THREE

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Wain-
wright and Mr. Donald Mac-
Dougall who came to Barbados
from Montreal yesterday, were
the only three passengers arriving
by the motor vessel “Canadian
Constructor” .

The “Constructor” also brought
groceries, canned. meat, frozen
fish and 100 bags of pienic hams
from Montreal along with frésh
fruit from St. Lucia,

After taking aboard deck pas-
sengers, the “Constructor” left
port yesterday evening for Gren-
ada, Trinidad and British Guiana.

FRENCH CIRCLE

The formation of a French
cirele will. be considered at a
public meeting to be held at the
British Council, Wakefield, at
8.15 o’clock to-night. The meeting
is being held under the auspices
of the University College of the
West Indies, Extra Mural Asso-
ciation, for those who are in-
terested in France and French.

SPEEDING COSTS £4

A fine of £4 to be paid by in-
stalments or in default two months’
imprisonment was imposed on El-
kins Camberbatch of Garden, St.
James by His Worship Mr. H. A.
Talma yesterday.

Cumberbatch was found guilty
of driving the motor lorry S-152
on Constitution Road, a _ public
highway, at a speed of over 28
miles per hour, The speed on that
road for such a vehicle is 15 miles
per hour.

The offence was committed on
October 13 and Cumberbatch’s
licencé is to be endorsed.

ee

20'- FOR OVERLOADING

Walter Gooding of Carrington
Village, St. Michael, was yesterday
found guilty by His Worship Mr.
H. A. Talma of overloading the
motor bus M-2542 on Roebuck
Street a highway on October 14.

For this offence Gooding’ was
ordered to pay a fine of 20/- and
1/- costs in 14 days or in default
undergo one month’s imprison-
ment

the skin-deep wounds—could have |
been sell-inflicted. | and
Cpt. James Braithwaite produced | been

Edna Grant lived.. He took four; Wt
photos. The photos were taken 5.30
about 1.80 p.m. when the body had} "ot
already been removed.
To Mr. Dear:

pictures had been taken.
not seen a pine joist or pieces of
shop wood ip the house,

not search. , was

ter of Edna Grant, Said she used said
to live with her mother, at Bul-

accused used to be her mother’s
reputed husband. He had lived
with her mother for about two
years. Her mother used to be a
maid at the General Hospital.
Her mother came from work | Was
about 5.30 p.m. on July 12.

quam tnaatisieeitiatt

he was under the tree sitting. was

Touched By Dress
“When I came home that same



witness said, “My touched
him as I passed and he told me} ;
not to touch him as he was going My
to end up all of them before the
night was out. ' the
“When my mother came in she}

for some place to go because she |
could not afford to work for fi
children. She had four. Accus¢
did not work regularly, Z
“I went to the shop later that
night, and returned about 10 p.m.
I closed the house about 10



oefpeencncgestpngeiieeegieittartases

were in thé house, ri
accused in a gully behind a tam-| W®S

up the house. A



screen divided the two rooms,

brothers in the front on the floor, |
end my mother behind the screen.; Re
“About 1245 am. I

ne

mother
called for my

ggest brother,
Frank.

While shouting for him ‘and

you hit my mother for?’

“When I got up I went to the
main hall.
unlatching the shed-roof qoor.

£5 For Bodily Harm
Fitzgerald Sobers, a labourer
of no fixed place of abode was
fined by His Worship Mr. H. A



“Kill And Get oft” Said

that he was going to kill some-

by instalments or in default two
months’ imprisonment, for ffflict-
ing bodily harm on â„¢larence
Browne of Deane’s Village, St.
Michael.

The offence was committed on

The offence was committed on
October 8.

RETIRED GENERAL
"MAKES" RAIN

LYONS, FRANCE, Nov. 20.

for murder. yand

saw my mother lying on the floor. | that

and head and her eyes were} and
closed. Frank and I helped her | He
on to the bed. He put her to} and
sit down and she fell back. “I

“T went to the next door neigh- | that



ang then Frank and I went to|and

borrowed aeroplane to-day claim-| and I returned home accompanied | into
ed success as a rain-maker and| by two policemen, 1 saw
that he had saved two factories} ““wWhen Frank and I left the| with
from closing down. house we had left our two other

For the last month the General | prothers inside the house. When
has been dropping home-made | ; got back to the house my mother
bombs from an antiquated bi- was stretched out on the floor with
plane into the clouds from about I
4,000 feet but winds “carried the De ee ee eo ees
rain to the wrong place. with the Police I found that my

Yesterday heavy rains fell and Mn 1 r brothers, Allan and
started to fill the dam of a power pg a S ab Sealay, I
plant for two large textile fac- identihed my mother’s body. for
tories. 5 7

Had the rain not fallen in the| Dr. Massiah later in the day.
next few days the factories would No Land Discussion
have had to close. Now the Gen- To Mr, Ward: My mother came
eral hopes to drop more bombs} home for breakfast about 12
and fill the dam to its capacity. A} o’clock that day. I do not know
local aero club has lent him an’ gf the accused was having a piece
uircraft.—-Reuter,













Don’t Jet stuffy nose due to

a head-cold or catarrh rob
ou of sleep! A few drops of
te Va-tro-no a aa nostril
iv eases breathing almost in-
ess: in
stuffin

stantly. Shrinksswollenmem-

branes, soothes irritation,
up”
usroppeâ„¢

Try it!
f Just a few drops

up each nostril



clears stuffy nose!








4

@
PLANTATION

MANAGERS



SHOULD THE HEAVY RAINS CONTINUE
DURING THE CROP SEASON, ARE_ YOUR
TRUCKS EQUIPPED WITH NON-SKID
CHAINS TO TACKLE THE JOB? WE ARE
NOW BOOKING ORDERS FOR -.-- -

Parsons Non-skid Chains
PLEASE INFORM US OF YOUR

REQUIREMENTS EARLY
&

4, ATTENTION!



Write us or Dial 4269.

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET 83 DIAL 4269

LVF OPPSESVO OFS SS

GO POCGOS

f of land surveyed that day. he was, 10ur arrived in Barbados yester- | House on
cl, making 8% for the |have diea in a matter of minutes| at home when my mother came. | ay by the S.S . hs
after the wounds were inflicted.| There was no discussion about| Shipment made a total of 12,989 | idate the salaries and war bonus- |

wounds on the accused’s throat—!| 12.45 p.m.
photographs of the house in which | he was purchasing land.

water for our house that evening.| irom Port Alfred, Canada.
The house had|He brought for his sister who

not been searched until after the | lived nearby. I do not know why| feet of white pine lumber, 2,800
He haa| he was vexed.

Today is the first time I men-| bags of linseed oilmeal and 3,360
He did| tioned about accused saying he! bags of pollard.

Hilda Grant, 14-year-old daugh- | evidence before the Magistrate 1 were the importers of the

10.30 p.m., and I said that when! while Messrs. H.

len’s Alley, Dalkeith Road, The| left for the shop he had already! Co,
; a . left the house >

twice.

hen I saw accused unlatching
the shedroof door that night he| Saguenay

The | Wear.
accused had not worked that day, attire.
and when Edna Grant came home| Gia not sleep there.

white dots,
sleeping attire.
-|;when the accused came into the
evening he was under the tree,”| house that night. "

My brother and I held him to
ry to prevent him from escaping.

McDonald, were sleeping.

; woke them up.
told him he would have to look} “y jever got miaea us tA any

{tussle, nor did I ever have the
‘scissors in my hands, There was
no wood in the house, nor was
there a pine joist.
mother and not the accused who
15,| put in a radio. The accused did

My mother, three brothers and [| not buy furniture shortly before! to sleep that night Babb was at] Board to see that the casual work-
I had seen| the radio was put in. The house} ithe house.

arind tree when I was shutting wedding.

“The house was a one-roofed | ™Y mother’s room that night, I| ing as a_ carpenter,

house with a shed-roof, A cloth! did 4 notice any wounds on the} Allan and McDonald after J vent | he wanted to endorse all the Hon
I accused.

used to sleep in the shed, my!or not he had any.

was‘ ment to the Police on July 13. 1 eo ee ee oe ee at
awakened by the sound of my told the Police then about ac- ee eoe
mpouting ‘murder’. I cused’s threat to ‘end us all up.”

i To the Chief Justice: Accused!

I heard him say, ‘James, what rows, but

got on fairly well.
Frank ’ : a Ef
I saw James Babb | deceased’s sons, aged 11, a pupil came back from the Police Sta

of All Saints’ Boys’ School, St.
Peter, was the next witness. He

“ft heard Babb say with an oath mother in Bullen’s Alley. He) #24 Frank had left for the Station
knew the accused.
7 eae ; **.| body that night, and get off like On the evening of July 12,| hammer.
Talma yesterday £5 to be paid Lloyd Linton, Frank was in the witness
bedroom with my mother shouting | home. His

“J went into the bedroom and|home. His
She was bleeding from the mouth | getting big, he would not work! nails was the part with which his

said to give him a chance} fore hitting Edna told her to lie on the

bour, Sealey. I told her something | “I slept in the front with Allan

Britton’s Hill Police Sub-station | night
A retired French General in a] and reported the matter. Frank | groaning.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



CARPENTER ON MURDER | 2,000 BAGS OF |New Basic Salaries, Juliana Lunches |
CHARGE

FLOUR COME | For Vestry Officers
j Two thousand bags of wheat? Two bills were passed m the
Tuesday authorising
Michael Vestry to cons

‘Byfjord”. ‘This the 51

. My mother left ai about| bags of flour to have arrived in|@s drawn by the Parochial Treas-

the island during the week. [t|UTer, the Churchwarden’s cler'

I never heard that the accused} Was consigned to Messrs. A. S.|@Pd the Poor Law Guardians
my mother were to have! Bryden & Sons, Ltd. clerk into basic salaries

married this year or thai} The “Byfjord” has also brought Ove bill was to amend the Ves
clothing and medicines among | tries: Aet 19th C19lI—-5) and thr
nen my mother came in at| other items of her cargo other = pans the Foor Bellet
we had dinner, Accused did] Also calling with cargo yest |Act 1892 (1892—2). Mr. M. E
eat his. He did not bring|terday was the SS. “Sunavis’?|Cox was the only

oppose the bills.

Mr. Mottley (E), in introducing
the bills, said that it was known
to the Honourable members who
were

mem ber
The “Sunavis” brought 261,000

bags of mixed dairy feed, 1,680
ffected by those bills that
they were the only three whese
salaries were fixed by the law

The Legisuature had
the St. Michael Vestry the pe
missio; to pay the three officers
a cost of living bonus. That pe
mission had to be got every year

A year ago, the Vestry in fol-
lowing the Government, reviewed
the salary scale, and in some
eases consolidated the cost of li’-
ing bonus and
salary

That could not, however, be
done to the three officers,

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) said
that he would have voted against
the bill if he did not discover

going to end us all up. In my| Messrs, C. H. Kinch Co., Ltd,

oil given
that I closed the house at} meal and the mixed dairy feed
Jason Jones &
Ltd., imported the pollard.
The supply of lumber was con-
signed to Messrs. J. B. Leslie &
Co., Ltd.

I went to the shop

Slept Elsewhere

The “Sunavis” is owned by the
Terminals
dressed in vest and under-|whom Messrs. Plantations Ltd.,

That was his sleeping|»re agents. She is expected to
I am still saying that he}leave port on Friday for Britisn

Ltd, of

made it basic

\ My mother | Guiana. \
wearing a red bodice with elites

That was not her! wy mother was on tne bed.

I do not know ‘fhe lamp in the room was
burning.

Blood-stained Face



“M. , ., of these in the lower category
seat mother's face was full of] yt was not that he was against
young brothers, Allan and| 200d. 1 ane Babb if he was|vestries or those officers who
After] 8098 to kill my mother. Babb) would have benefited from the

accused left, Frank and 1|7@% through the shed-roof. | My

Station after we tried. sD’ catch of making the St. Michael Ves-
Rabb and he escaped. try realise that the Government
We left our mother on the|W@S_prepared to protest against

What I saw in| @dministration.

he stood over He said that he wanted the Hon

my mother looked like a chisel.""|Senior Member for the City t
To Mr. Ward: When I went}/use his influence on the Vestry

; *| was still there.
It was MY! Babb’s hand as

not being arranged for aj|larder about two weeks before.|as their employees.
He used to make articles of
lamp was burning dimly inj furniture when he was not work-
I wokn u»

Fewer Strikes
Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said that

I am not sure whether; into the room and saw Mâ„¢Y/Senior Member for St
mother and Babb.

I do not know if there was a
piece of pine wood in the house

Peter had

Re-examined

; Workers Union had had the repu-
-examined: I made a state-

tation of having fewer strikes
Babb was than any of the other Workers’
wearing underwear - and _ vest Unions in the West Indies

Teta otk as, He attributed this to their
shed- s alread ed
in ee a tate. & Babb methods of gaining reconciliation

was ot. oS Ft
Mother On Floor e
To the Chief sustice: When I The Government wa

the shed.

my mother used to havd
very seldom. They

Grant, one of the

standard
Babb came to the house with aj@mment
Babb gave Edna two when it found that an employe:
i | sy | Was obstinate

continued, he was at| lashes with the hammer in hee i ie 3
mother, his sister | head and back, He (witness) ran : gin pw Bi Cox (L) said tha
his brothers were at{to Miss Sealey’s house. Allan | be was not going to vote for thi

mother told bill ay of tae ee ,
(the children) weral part of the hammer that hits!DÂ¥! would have got his suppor

He said that the Gov-

they
he would have to leave | vas struck.
mother was struck lower brackets of the em-
ployees of the St.
Vestry at the same time,
He noticed that the St, Michael's

he would leave soon,
went to bed about 8 o'clock
night,’ Frank Grant said

her belly. She did so.
To Mr. Ward: It was my brother
who woke me up. I did not notice

McDonald. I woke in the

sift cutie. Yes? se I think the accused had ] 885 and

with first.

1d looked|@ chisel in his hand,
my eve area ont struck my mother with what he

James Babb standing up) had in his hand, He struck about
something in his hand. @ from page 5

and wo KLM’ MILK

to the employees.
the employees got. It was only :

decided to pay every employee.


















Ce
ia

a)



}
oe — | .
Pw IF YOU DON’T KNOW Vamonds>
When the long wearying day is over at last a cup of Bovril is -. KNOW YOUR JEWELER
cheering and refreshing-—Bovrii's beefy, energising goodness |
banishes exhaustion and lassitude and sets you up wonderfully, ALF Nj
01 ONZA B. DELIMA & CO., LID
r ”s ’
REMEMBER, BOVRIL makes delicious sandwiches, ¢ f 4 M
r B
iis hanicdivis Hk add orner of Broad & McGregor Stieets.

luse LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP

Don’t let weariness make your day seem long! A,
Wash regularly with Lifebuoy Toilet Soap Z
and you'll feel fresh and free of weariness, a
Its deep-cleansing lather keeps you fresher
so much longer. So keep a tablet of Lifebuoy
FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS ox- 4

handy —for day-long freshness !



MAST 662-11 10-68 me



to} Cabinet,

that the St. Michael Vestry was|the Atlantic Pact with a view to
then tying to raise the salaries} reconciling the strategic needs of

sister end I went to the Poifte bills, he said, but it was a matter /

bed and when we returned she |St. Michael Vestry’s principle of |

Accused had built alers be given the same conditions |

said. He added that the Barbados

with the worker and employer
rather than using hars) methods,
however
es to see to it that the

ther was on the floor. casua employees were safeguard -
ieDanala Grant, 10 years old, ed in their jobs, he said, by help-
he used to live with his| ‘old the court that after his sister |ing the B.W.U. to attain a better

would effect legislation

Babb, Grant was also there then. The second reading of the bills, The

if another bill was brought along
Accused be-| With them asking for raises for

Michael's The

é s in, mother | Vestry had many abortive meet-
what Babb was beating my many abortive. mesic) | Mr-M

I think he agreed to pay retrospective pay|made by the Hon, Senior member
When that
Vestry did decide, only some of|hbis influence on the Board

week or so ago that the Vestry | colleagues, but he had not reached



After a tiring day

BOVRIL
4 restores

e) you .

PAGE THREE.

‘With Lord Mayor

From Page 1

| Pretedéd by a sword bearer car-
rying a sword of state the Queen |
accompanied by the Lord Mayor
fand followed by other members
of the party entered the Guild-
| hall. |

Before the arrival of the Royal
eouple the Lord Mayor in his offi (
‘cial robe of sabled silk and gold
:!veceived many guests including

British Prime Minister Clement

Attlee and other members of the







GLAMOUR poe
Gann
\ ge oy GOLD.

colour and anelent pageantry in- Her Favorite Make-Up In
side the Guildhall was lueen sain . * rr
i Juliana herself wearing a_ silk Gorgeous Gold Gift Presentations :
dress of smoke blue with hat to
match, —Reuter

Lord Montgomery
the service chiefs,

was among






" Nak ;
A) 72 .
Egypt Will Not ,
7, .
Join N.A. Treaty HOLLYWOOD :
CAIRO, Nov. 20 ey

Acting Egyptian Foreign Minis- ; o ° be
ter Ibrahim Farrag Bey said to N dan revere ®bout her right shade.
day; “Egypt will not join the Make-Up Enembt es in 4 correct Color Harmony

es

| Atlantic Pact if this means joint
defence or stationing of foreign
troops on Egyptian soil.”

He was commenting on reports
that Egypt might be asked to join

—Just specify whether for...
ETTE « REDHEAD

© BLONDE « BRUNETTE « BROWN:

-}| western defence in the Suez Canal
Zone, and Egyptian national as-
pirations.
“We have already rejected the
(principle of joint Anglo-Peryptian
defence” he added
| Any future talks with oeitaia'
would have to be based on a ful
realisation of Egyptian demands
inamely the evacuation of Britis!
| traops, and the unity of the Nile
Valley, the Minister said
—Reuter





\“Dead” Man Found
Drinking Liquor



(Prom Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN,
The family of George Ramgobin
of Longdenville, Trinidad, were ;

| “GOLDEN BOOK OF BEAUTY”
thrown into a panie when the |

E arrived at his home that he

|

}

Hidden between its striking golden covers, she'll be
thrilled to discovet Max Factor Hollywood
Pan-Cake Make-Up, Rouge and Lipstick

‘*MY BEAUTY SECRET’’

Golden gift box of glamour autographed by famous ;
band was supposed to have died screen Fearuse d ,
$f MO ee rf screen star Featuies Powder, Rouge, an
ig Lipstick. A perfect, personalized present.
Mf

had been bitten by a snake while |
hunting and was dead. Mrs. Ram-|
gobin who received a telephone)
message to the effect summoned
a number of other relatives and}
went to the place where her hus-

Upon arrival her
found to be well with a cutlass in
his hand,
shop,
bin’s uncle who had received the . e
news completed the construction iy
of a tent in which the wake was
to have been held. It was how-
ever discovered that the Ramgobin
who died was another Ramgobin
from another district,

drinking in a_ liquor
In the meantime Ramgo- te | ‘e GIFTS OF GLAMOUR

THat sve WOULD CHOOSE FOR Hepsert





had little contidence in the
St. Michael's Vestry and so he
:!was not voting for the Bill.

Mr. Mottley in replying, said
appreciated the stand









for St. Peter in asking him to use
There
1} were instances of his guiding his




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} the stage of bullying them

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7-Diamond beauty in
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NOTICE

We beg to notify our friends and customers and the general



public that we ere under obligation to vacate our premises
(THE ROYAL STORE, No. 2 High Street) at the close of this
year. Compelied by this necessity, we have opened a sale offer-
ing hundreds of regular items’ at sacrificing prices. We are
selling almost at own cost a large variety of Men’s sport and

dress shirts, pyjamas, tweeds, tropicals, flannels and doeskins.

We have drastically reduced our large stocks of ladies’ dress
materials; prints, spuns, silks and erepes, also ladies’ shoes
ot English, Dutch and American origin. Such household items
as sheets, pillow-cases and blankets we sell almost without
profit. We invite you to come and see us, This is a genuine

ale, ard you have a rare opportunity to buy well and save.

Try US, it will pay you.

THE ROYAL STORE

No. 2. HIGH STREET



--



PAGE FOUR
>



Thursday, November 23, 1950



Alternate Delegates

WHEN the West Indian delegates to the
West Indian Conference meet in Curacao
their main duty will be to select West In-
dian Commissioners. It is possible that the
Conference will re-elect those commission-
ers now serving or might elect others for
the new term.

Another important duty will be the ap- |

pointment of alternate delegates to attend
future meetings of the Conference in case
any of those appointed should for any
reason be unable to attend. This has been
found necessary because sometimes, as on
the present occasidn, one of the Commis-
sioners notifies the conference of his inabil-
ity to attend.

‘ At this conference in Curacao, Mr. H.
Courtenay of British Honduras who is a
West Indian member of the Commission
will not be present. Notification of his in-
ability to attend was received at such a
late hour that it was not possible to secure
the services of another West Indian to take
his place.

Fortunately, there was at hand an alter-
nate delegate who although not a West
Indian, was particularly qualified to depu-
tise especially as this conference will be
mainly concerned with agricultural devel-
opment in the area. Mr. Frampton is Agri-
cultural Adviser to the Comptroller of
Colonial Development & Welfare Organi-
sation and while no one should question
his appointment to deputise for Mr.
Courtenay at this conference, it is obvious
that West Indians should make every at-
tempt to be represented on the Commission
on all occasions by West Indians.

For this reason the new departure aiming
at correcting this omission and making
provision for alternate delegates will be
welcome throughout the Caribbean. The
popular feeling is that West Indians should
be given every opportunity to present the
case of the area and to make their own
contribution to the planning for progress
and in the solution of the problems of the
entire area,

_ At the same time the selection of the
Commissioners will be viewed with the
greatest interest. The outgoing Commis-
sioners have contributed essentially to the
smooth working of the Commission whose
main duty is the investigation of regional
problems with a view to solving them ona
regional basis. They are eligible for re-
election and it is the prerogative of the
members of the Conference to say who
shall hold the coveted seats on that body.
On a previous occasion, the Conference
failed to vote with sufficient certainty for
the election of one delegate and the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies was left the
unenviable task of “appointing” a Com-
missioner who should have been taking
his place by popular choice.

The Commission will meet on Friday
next at its eleventh session and then its
members will join the Conference on Mon-
day. The importance of the election should
not be overlooked by the members. More
and more it is becoming clear that the
progress of the area depends on the co-
operation of the various peoples who com-
prise the West Indies. The Caribbean Com-
mission forms a fine nucleus for the hand-
ling of these problems, It gave the West
Indies the Schooner Pool during the war
when transport in the West Indies was
precarious because of the German sub-
marines in the area. It may yet make an-
other and even more valuable contribution
to West Indian progress; but that depends
to some extent on the awareness of the
West Indian representatives whom the
West Indian delegates elect to serve on the
Caribbean Commission. Next week’s, meet-
ing will therefore be regarded as doubly
important.



Duff Cooper Makes Them

OPERATION HEARTBREAK
By Duff Cooper, Rupert Hart-
Davis. 8s. 6d. 166 pages.

NO obituary of Duff Cooper’s
story would be complete if it fail-
ed to mention that the narrative
: upon a single idea of dis

tinguished ironv

Whether the idea is original or
is based upon some incident of
the war is of no relevance what-—
ever, Duff Cooper is entitled to
the praise, either for invention or
discovery. His misfortune is that
he has stumbled upon an almost
perfect theme for a short story,
and has stretched it into a short
novel.

It is the story of a young man
who cannot find a war to fight
in. In this
| generation! t

The question at once arises. 15
| willie Maryngton a genuine case
| of arrested mental development?
Does Willie really want to fight?
Think!

Willie, orphan of a military
family, misses World War I by
a matter of days. Through an
interlocking of accident and
malice, the gates of World War
{1 are likewise slammed in his
| face.

But during the period 1918-1939
there was not a minute but
| Willie, in one part of the globe
| or another could have had his
bellyful of glorious war. Is there
any sign that he has to be re-
'strained by his friends from
‘rushing into battle in the Gran
Chaco, the Riff China Abyssinia?
| So, while it is necessary to ac-
cept Duff Cooper’s premise that
| Willie is a monument of warlike
frustration as well as a ratheâ„¢
colourless character, there is a
, lingering suspicion that he may
simply have been an exceptionally
| cunning draft-dodger.

world! In this



However! Willie hes ostensibly
ja miserable war and dies of
pneumonia right on the eve of the
North Africa campaign. He has

o relatives. His death is not yet
,otified. He is, after all these
, years, just the man the Army is
looking for — or at least the
3ecret Service.

| Poor Willie’s body, in a major’s
‘uniform, carrying a waterproof
packet of most secret, most mis-
| leading papers is |slipped into
the flowing tide off a “neutral”
,coast, “Willie went to the war
jat last,” says Deft Cooper. And
the enemy were @uly deceived,
| It is a superbly sardonic con-
| clusion, But one for which we
|have waited a Ittle too long,
through too many pages of Duff
Cooper’s confident, hurrying prose.
Sir Duff Cooper, 60, was edu-
cated at Eton and Oxford;
married with one son; War



ad
Wait
By George Malcolm Thomson

Minister in 1935; became First
Lord of the Admiralty two
years later, resigning as a pro-
test against Munich, was first
post-war Ambassador to France.

RETURN FROM UTOPIA
(By RICHARD LAW, Faber
12s. 6d. 206 pages.)
PRODUCT of a mood o

thoughtful disillusionment this
book is both an index and a con-
tribution to modern political
feeling. It states with scrupulous
moderation the case against
Utopia—that is, against the belief
that man must dwell within the
framework of the State and that
his happiness consists in making
that framework comfortable and
efficient,






SO WE THOUGHT THAT AS
HIS FIANCEE’S HERE TO-DAY
WOULD BE WATHEN GWEET IF YOU
LET WIM GO O@e A GOAL



Whether embodied in the
“monolithic” structure of the
Totalitarian State or the more
beguiling aspect of the Welfare
State the false ideal must be

rejected since its goal is not the
creation of happiness but tl.-
destruction of freedom.

“Utopia,” says Law, “spells

the doom of twentieth century
man.” His escape from this doom
depends on his ability to restore
his relationship with God. In
the end, therefore, Law’s solu-
tion is not political but religious.
This may, indeed be the book’s
most significant feature.

IVOR NOVELLO’'S KING'S

RHAPSODY

By HESTER W. CHAPMAN
Harrap 9s. 6d. 288 pages
BRITISH friends of the People’s



A Freneh Fortune Disappeared

PARIS.

A nobleman’s death in a Nazi
prison camp and the disappear-
ance of a $285, fortune in
jewels have turn two French
countesses into bitter adversaries
in a bizarre drama staged against
the background of war.

Soon a Paris court will write
the last act and define the roles
of blonde Countess Marie Therese
de Marliave and Countess Yvonne
de la Rochefoucauld.

Countess de Marliave, at 56 one
of France’s best known horse-
women, is now in prison awaitin,
trial on the charge that she oon
the family jewels entrusted to
her by the late Count Bernard
de la Rochefoucauld.

The story starts in July, 1943,
when the Count and Countess de
la Rochefoucauld, working with
the French Resistance, learned of
their imminent arrest due to a
leak to the Nazis which had
caused the arrest of 43 of their
comrades,

The brunette Countess de la
Rochefoucauld, a physician, re-
called, “Bernard very worried
about the family jewels and
papers. At all costs he wanted .o
keep the Germans from getting
their hands on them.’

Unknown to his wife, de la
Rochefoucauld turned over the
jewels, in a stro box with
$25,000 in cash and family docu-
ments, to the Countess de Mar-
liave.

Police say the Countess de Mar-
liave admits receiving the jewels
and papers but that she main-
tains the Count meant her to keep
them if he died a prisoner of the
Nazis. The Count died at Flossen-
burg, a victim of tuberculosis
contracted after being forced to
work barefooted in the snow.

Countess Yvonne charges that
the jewels were meant to be’ re-





By Robert Donlevin

turned after the Nazis were driven
from France, although she did not
at first know to whom they had
been entrusted,

Countess Yvonne explained that
Count Bernard was arrested on
the night of July 7, 1943, a few
hours after he had disposed of
the jewels. She added:

“IT was on an assignment, pre-
paring to leave for London, and
was not at the house at the time.
When I came to our house in the
morning to kiss Bernard goodbye,
the Gestapo was waiting and t
was arrested.”

The couple never met again,
except briefly in passing each
other, their hands in manacles,
in the Gestapo Fresnes prison. The
Countess Yvonne said that as the
Count passed her in a corridor
he had time only to whisper that
the jewels were safe.

The Countess Yvonne was re-
leased from Ravensbruck in 1945
after the loss of her right eye and
right hung, which she said result-
ed from Nazi medical experi-
ments,

The couple’s Chateau de Ver-
sainville in Normandy, built dur-
ing the reign of Louis 14th, was
in ruins and the Countess Yvonne
took over a modest four-room
apartment in Paris and resumed
her medical practice.

She waited for the unknown
person to whom her husband had
entrusted the jewels to come for-
ward, but in vain. She went to
the police with her story and
gave them a list of friends to
whom the Count could have given
the jewels, This proved fruitless.
Two years later, in 1948, she re-
quested another investigation but
the police again ran up against
a stone wall.

f in these pages)

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
|

Démocracy of Murania will resent}
this attempt, in the guise of
fiction to rehabilitate the reaction-
ary monarchist clique, now skulk- |
ing in France from the People’s!
wrath. }

They will not be deceived by|
this sugary propagandist pretence |
that the notorious libertine, ex-/|
King Nikki, was banished because |
he espoused the cause of peasants |
and factory workers against the}
landlords.

|
The truth (which leaks out even
is that Nikki, a]
typical Fascist, salted away five)
million roubles in foreign banks |
(Wall Street?) and thought of
little else but wearing fancy
uniforms and making love to fancy
women,

Love! In Murania, under the
old regime, there was too much
love and too little politics. How
different things are now. Since
the liberation, love is reserved for
shock workers, political police,
informers and _ other _ socially
worthy elements.

And whereas, in monarchist
times, the entire Muranian
economy seems to have been de-|
voted to digging out sapphires and}
emeralds for the royal jewel box, |
there is now ample employment in |
the uranium mines, especially for
intellectuals and other idlers.

Send your nine and sixpence to
the Society for Peace and Friend- |
ship with Soviet Murania. |

The Poacher’s Handbook
Niall





By Ian

Illustrated by Barbara Greg

Heinemann. 8s. 6d. 133 pages

THE» poetry as well as the
science of poaching, Niall has the
eye, and the soul, for the first, he
knows more about the second
than the any law-abiding citizen
ought to.

Here, if you have mind and
stomach for it is exact learning
on 10 score lawless ways of killing
wild things (from the long net to
the raisin with the horse’s hair
threaded through it) that were
practised somewhere in England
only last night,

Here, too, is the particular
beauty and thrill of the wicked
business, recollected in language
that would charm a rabbit into
a snare or soften the hearts of a
bench of magistrates. As if the
vivid writing were not enticement
enough, there are wood engrav-
ings admirably in the mood,

“I have got you into bad com-
pany and infected you. It is not
my intention to incite you to get
into trouble,” says Niall, to salve
his conscience.—L. £. §
WORLD COPYRIGHT

RESERVED








Continuing the investigation
herself, she met a former slave
labourer of the Nazis who gave
her the first feal clue. She quoted
him as saying, “I was with Count
Bernard when he died. He told
me he gave the jewels to Countess
De Marliave.”

Again Countess Yvonne went
to the police and the Countess
De Marliave was questioned and
investigated, along with the ser-
vants at villa Fontenis outside
Paris.

Police found the strongbox and
said the Countess admitted having
received the jewels from Count
Bernard. She said he told her:

“If I don’t return for these
within a week, it will mean that
I am dead. Burn the papers and
dispose of the jewels as you wish.
But, above all, don’t let them get
back to my family.”

Her attorney, Robert Chochon,
says he will produce a_ witness,
a fellow-prisoner of the Count in
the Nazi camp, and the witness
will quote the Count as having
said before his death:

“T have entrusted my jewels to
an old friend of whom no one
will think.” —

The lawyer contends that thi»
suggests that the Count had no
intention of returning the jewels
to his wife,

But another aspect of the
mystery is what happened to the
fortune in jewels, Police said they
found in the strongbox only an
old cameo necklace. They said
the Countess De Marliave told

the proceeds of their sale.
Sarlin, held for questioning in
the case, has denied, however,
that he sold the jewels.
—INS.



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 238, 1950



—








TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE

The Five
Rockefellers

Usually NOW
: : Tins CHALLENGE PEAS 20 17
Are “learning to live with ||) 9). PEANUTS oo ooo 38 34
their consciences ....~ & Bottles ALLSOPPS BEER.............. 26 20

making the momey fly
By FREDERICK COOK

NEW YORK.
IN THE skyscraper building in Rockefeller
Centre, New York, which houses the Ameri-
can offices of the Evening Standard—as well
as some thousands of lawyers, dentists and
assorted businessmen--there is one floor
where the lifts very seldom stop. If there is a

passenger for that floor, he goes up alone.









/ we offer the following

BOWRAN CUVRALL PAINT — % gin., % gln., 1 gin.
LASTIKON WHITE — % gin., 1 gin.

LASTIKON PERMANENT GREEN — % gin., % gln., 1 gin.
PROMEUM PRIMER — % gln., 1 gin.
FROMEUM SILVER — % gin.

PERMANOID SILVER — \ gin.

RHELGLOS ENAMEL — 1 pt., 1 pt., % gin., %
KYLANDS VARNISH — % pt., 1 pt., % gin., 1%
RYLANDS FLOOR VARNISH — % gin., 1 gin.
LIFEGUARD ENAMEL — % pt., % pt.
MAHOGANY VARNISH STAIN

COPAL VARNISH BRUSHES—all sizes

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD,
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

PHONES 4472 and 4687

————————— eee
PROTECTS
and
& PRESERVES

It is the headquarters of what is loosely
termed “the Rockefeller interests,” except by
those who work inside its closely guarded
portals. They call it “Eyebeck”, Its official
name: the International Basie Economy Cor-

: gin., 1 gin.
poration, Ine.

gin., 1 gin.

Here the five grandsons of old John D,
Rockefeller, the world’s richest man, who
never tipped more than 6d. in his life, are
“learning to live with their consciences” in
one of the largest private enterprise opera-
tions on earth.

Their purpose, though the Kremlin may
scoff and even Wall Street may marvel, is not
to make money, but to do good. There is no
mourning .when money is lost, though
changes follow.

ee




Latest enterprise to bear the Rockefeller
imprint is the team-up with Ladenburg, Thal-
mann and the French financial house of Laz-
ard Fréres in a 600,000-share purchase of Tan-
ganyika Concession stock. This extends the
Rockefeller interests to yet another remote,
undeveloped corner of the globe.

The five Rockefeller brothers—all the sons
of John D. Rockefeller, jumior, son of the
dynasty’s founder—are John D, the Third,
Nelson, Laurance, Winthrop and David.
John D. the Third, at 44, is the eldest of
the five. He is also the chief inheritor of the i ‘1
family gravity of mien, the family horror in SNe | A ;
the presence of any sort of publicity, the vi ———
family desire to do good works in secret. With or without Motors

NOW'S THE TIME
SELECT YOURS.

A list of his directorships and trusteeships
would bring in most of the business oper-
ations and all of the charitable operations of
his father and grandfather. He is a student of
labour relations, and spends time and money
combating juvenile delinquency,

To
aCosta’s Electrical Dept.

~Married and the father of three children,
he lives now in a New York house and a Long
Island country place, neither the possessor of
a nameplate.

NOW ON SHOW FOR THE

COMING FESTIVITIES

Smart Dress Materials

MADE TO FLATTER THAT WOMANLY

Nelson, aged 42, is number two, Oldtimers
in the vast Standard Oil empire say “Nelson
is the real chip of the old block.”

Married a couple of days after getting his
college degree, Nelson fathered the fits!
fou''th-generation Rockefeller and, later the
only set of Rockefeller twins. He confusec
not only the public but his five childre:
thoroughly by giving them all the same mi:-
dle name, Clark (their mother’s maiden
neme). FIGURE

Nelson specialises on Latin America. FDR
made him Co-ordinator of Inter-American
Affairs during the war and he did a brilliant
job. Ne was not content just to bo st Latin-
American production. On the side he in-
volved nimself deeply in health prog-ammes,
sanitation, public works and improvement in
food supplies, setting the example to his
pronase that later brought “Eyebeck” to

irth,

Make Your Selection from the following:

CREPES, SHEERS, LACES, CREPE
SATINS ano A BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT

Lauranee, 40, father of four children, was } 4 OF TINSELS
a naval man during the war. Soil conserv- } ¢ :
ation is his speciality; flying his joy. ‘

Winthrop, 38, and going bald, was the one STOP IN TO-DAY

who volunteered into the army as a private
in 1941 and won his commission the hard way

+

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
DRY GOODS DEPT.

He is the husband of “Bobo,” the lovely
blonde he found living in a humble Third
Avenue tenement with the overhead train:
roaring past her window, Wounded off Okin
awa, Winthrop holds a job with Socony-
Vacuum, the only member of the “Roya
Family of Petrol” to be actively associate:
with the prime source of the family money.



OUR READERS SAY:

Short Cut

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—It is a pity that some
drivers of motor cars go out of
their way to upset the well
planned and successfully operating
traffic arrangements through and
around the Trafalgar Square area.

While walking along the wharf
between the Chamberlain and
Victoria Bridge yesterday morn-
ing, I noticed a car turn into the
parking. area situated to the
northwest of the Income Tax
Office and Public Works Depavt-
ments, ‘and instead of parking
drove through, entered Trafalgar
Street and continued in the diree-
tion of St. Michael’s Row..

I mentioned what I had seen
to a friend who spends most of
his working hours on the Wharf,
particularly in this vicinity, and
I was told that the use of this
area for a quick entrance into
Trafalgar Street, was a common
occurrence, .

Apart from the intention of
these drivers to disregard the

traffic regulations, I agreed with
my friend that accidents were
more likely to occur between

vehicles travelling along the right
side of Trafalgar Street in the

direction of Bridge Street and
those entering Trafalgar Street
from the parking area. Therefore,
it seems obvious and I make a

suggestion to the Highways and
Transport Board to place a barrier
at the northern or Trafalgar

Street exit of the parking lot
which will have the twofold pur-
pose of preventing these lazy and
selfish drivers making it an open
highway and also force drivers
who are leaving the lot to do sc
via the southern exit only.

November 17, 1950,

Country Buses
Tu She Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Please allow me through
your columns to call to the atten-
‘tion of the authorities of the
Highways and Transport Depart-
ment the deplorable state of bus
transportation on certain routes
in St. Thomas. I notice that the
junior representative for that
parish has asked some questions
about it, but I would mention
specially the bus which travels
from District “D” Station. This
bus is intended to relieve the
situation on the routes from
Hillaby through Porey Spring to
Bridgetown, and from Rock Dundo
through Arch Hall. The buses
however on the former route are
so crowded, especially on Mon-
days, Fridays and Saturdays, that
many travellers, especially hawk-
ers, have to catch the .bus at
District “D’ and many others are
left.

This is the second time that
Mr. Mapp has asked such ques-
tions and the position is worse at
present than formerly when there
were six in a seat allowed. There
should be more buses on these

=~

routes, especially on the days I
have mentioned. I hope that this
will catch the eyes of the author-
ities and some improvement wiil
be made. ’

CYRIL M. COLLINS.

Flood Water

To The Editor, The Advocate
SIRI have not been long in
residence at the Belfield Tenan-
try, but if this has always been
the condition of affairs, I stop to
ponder whether someone was
afraid to mention it or if all the
tenants are ducks. The _ biggest
seare I had in all my life was
when I was unfortunate enough
to be going home. from a

hard day’s work long after mid- ~

night with only the bicycle and
the familiar roar of water as it
travelled along in the gutters.
Hark! not for long, the next thing
I knew I was downside up in a
sea and barely holding on to the
old bicycle. I however lost my
hat. Is this sort of thing fair to
the taxpayers?

Let me mention to all who may
not know that as long as there is
plenty of rain look out for a river
rushing with a horrible roar from
one side of the road that is Faiz
field across to the other to some
outlet that I know not of, and
believe me it rushes at a great
speed. If one happens to survive
this ordeal there is yet more in
store.

On leaving Fairfield and pro-
ceeding into Belfield you will also
encounter the identical condition,
and think, you must make up your

mind to walk through or wade

(whatever you like to do) through
water just below knee deep just
as you enter the avenue to the
Nightengale Home.
_ This appeal “may be on the
lighter side but it is not intended
that way. I trust that Govern-
ment will verify my statements
Give us proper roads, drainage
ete.,, do not only grant big sums
for various items that mean very
little for the poor. Do see after

us, also, regions of the world.” To this end they have Sultanas in Pkgs.
: RESIDENT MAYCOCK. started four big concerns in pig-
November 22, 1950. raising, ‘crop improvement with hybrid Rai 28.0) ter tee
Holidays maize, building of grain elevators, hiring out Cook’s Pa oe suhag per tin
To The Editor, The Advocate— } ised i tt s Paste 2
SIR.—I have Sead in e. mecnanis services to poor farmers at rates] Salt Beef 42c. per tb
— 7 wi amaze- ro ov |
PE the Site tanea tae non: they can pay. ||} Turtle Soup 24c, per Ib
per” in your res : hil o— a
date, Dapeej Of today's _In Venezuela there is a huge commercial |
Did Mr. Hoppér not expect holi- fishing enterprise, with Rockefeller ice cool-
Gays with pay throughout his

working life? Does he therefore
eee himself a race apart from
ats
cook?

Mrs. Hopper® is indeed fortu-
nate that she hives in Barbados
and not in England, where she
would ‘undoubtedly have to learn
to cook, or else, being a person of
limited means, would have to live
on uncooked food.

May I suggest that, should the
Domestic Bill become law, Mrs.
Hopper should during her cook's
annual holiday, nerve herself to
do a little housework, so that
her half-day housemaid may cook
the mid-day meal and Mr. and
Mrs. Hopper be saved from com-
plete starvation

ENGLISH HOUSEWIFE
November 21, 1980.

(apparently) indispensable

them she turned the jewels over
to Robert Sarlin, an antique
dealer, and he gave her $200 as

|

David, 35, is the studious one. Municipa:
administration is his field. He was an unpaid “3
worker in New York’s.city hall when fiery START YOUR
Fiorello LaGuardia ruled.
' M4,
David was in the army, too, in North+) CHRISTMAS

Africa and France. When the time came to |
give some business direction to his life David
went into electronics.

If the Rockefeller brothers were asked to
define the inner purpose of “Eyebeck” they
would probably say: “To straighten out the
dislocated economies of entire nations and















&

Leg Hams

Hams in tins, 3 sizes
Table Butter in Pkgs.
Cooking Butter in tins
Corned Beef in tins



ing Rockefeller fish until it can get to sna}
kets where no fish was ever sold before.

Elsewhere in South America, the Rocke- |
fellers are operating demonstration farms, |
teaching modern agriculture methods te
people who still plough with a wooden beam,
dragged by human muscle,

|! Beef Suet, Tripe:
Old John D., the man who carefully listed || Rabbits, Frozen
foreign missions, would probably have apo-
|



Liver, Smoked Kipper.

Salmon, Cod Fillets, Haddock
in the family ledger his contribution of 6d! to Wiech PHAN: ke Bedh Veuetabien



plexy to see how his grandsons are making
| the millions fly.

CROWN DRINKS-J & BR BREAD



Their own father is unperturbed. He shares
his sons’ conviction that capitalism works,
but not by itself. The people with capital ll
must make it work.—L.E.S, }

PHONE GODDARDS

ed







THURSDAY, NOVEMBER



23, 1950

CARPENTER ON MURDER) Trunk Goes
CHARGE

@ From Page 3
nine or ten times. He used the
hammer after my brother and sis-
ter went to the station.

When I saw Babb first I think
he was wearing a vest and a blue
long pants. He was wearing the
same clothes when he returned
with the hammer.

The Court adjourned for lun-
cheon,

On resumption Dr, James A.
Walcott said that on July 13 this
year he received a striped grey
pants from Cpl. Devonish along
with one white vest and white
trousers. They were stained with
blood.

On the following day he receiv-
ed a pair of scissors, Blood stains
were on the blades. On July 17
he received a hammer with a
handle. No blood was found on
the hammer or handle.

To Mr. Ward: It was highly
improbable that the hammer could
have broken the skull and no
blood be left on it.

To Mr. Field (Prosecution) : It
depended on if the part the ham-
mer struck had much hair upon
it.

Ena Morris, 38-year-old domes-
tic of Bullen'’s Alley, said that her
house was two houses below Edna
Grant’s.

bed awake. She heard a tumbling

On July 13 about the + wanted to
early hours she was lying in her ' police had taken the h en

Grant. He had $307 then. Their
[aunt in New York wrote to tell
him that his brother was going
to be married. He could not re-
member his brother having told
him about the marriage.
Thirty-year-old Dorcas Babb of
Bullen's Alley, sister of James
Babb, said that on July 12 about
6.30 p.m. she went to church.
Before going there she saw her
brother James and spoke to him.
When she returned her brother
John gave her the key to the
house. She read a short while
and eventually went to bed.
During the night a knocking
awoke her. She called “James?”
and on hearing a voice say “yes”,
she went to the back door
and opened it. She saw James
who sighed and she asked him
what had happened and he an-
swered that nothing had happened.

Returns to Bedroom
She moved back into the bed-

room and James, going into John’s! flew off

bedroom, asked him to lend him
a pair of pants. He then left. tell-
ing them not to come out. The
house was in darkness and she
;did not know how he was dressed.
; To. Mr. Ward: James was going
;to buy the land on which the
j house was placed.

James had told her that he
Edna, The

coming from Edna’s house and| @ box in the yard where it always

she heard Hilda calling Hattie and

stayed. The last time she had

saying “James have Edna washed|S€en it was during the same week

in blood and I am going to the!

Police Station.”

Severe Pounding

About half an hour after she
heard another severe pounding
coming from Edna’s house,

Hattie Sealey, 32-year-old of
Bullen’s Land, Dalkeitn Road, said
that her house was between Eni.
Morris’ and Edna Grant's, On
July 13 in the early morning she
was awakened by a Hilda who
told her something. She called
her brother saying: come, Frank,
let us go to the Guard House. She
advised her to use the front road.

P.C. 157 Mayers of the C.D,
Said that on July 13 he was de-
tailed to assist in investigations
into the death of Edna Grant, He
went to James’ home and found
a hammer in a box in the yard.
The box was in a coop. On July
17 he took the hammer to the
bacteriologist.

To Mr. Ward : He saw a few
slight stains on the metal part.

Cpl. Henry Small of Hastings
Police Station said that on July
13 he was attached to Brittons
Hill Police Station. About 1 a.m,
Hilda and Frank Grant came to

About ten minutes after she left | the station and made a report. As

she heard children screaming. She
opened the window and saw

eDonald Grant run through his} Roach

a result of the report he went to
a house in Bullen’s Alley. P.C.
was with him, Hilda

mother’s gate and come towards|Grant pointed out a house and

her window. Allan also came.
She opened the door and let in
both of the children.

They stayed until morning.

To Mr, Ward: She was their
neighbour for about two and a
half years. She had never heard
that Grant was to be married.

John Babb, 33-year-old baker
of Bullen’s Alley and brother of
James Babb, said that his brother
kept some clothes at him and some
at Edna Grant.

On July 12 he got home about
9.30 p.m, About 8 o’clock his
brother had given him the key to
his house. t the time he was
standing by a neighbour. He
kept it until his sister came from
church. He gave her the key and
she went into the house. He went
to bed about 9.30 p.m. His sister
had already gone to bed.

Awakened

During the night he was awak-
ened by his brother James who
asked him to lend him a pair of
pants. He did not get up but his
brother took a grey striped pants
from where it was hung. His
brother gave him 18 cents which
had been in the pants pockets.
James had not slept there that
night. He told him that he was
going and he need not come out.
After he had left, he shut the
door.

To Mr. Ward: His brother used
to sleep for about six years at
Edna Grant’s place. About that

time he was about to buy the spot
of land on which their house was.
He was going to buy it from Miss





Barbados



They lay}
down on her bed and began to cry. |

he entered it.

Lying On Back

He saw a woman lying on her
back in the bedroom. Her face
and clothing were bloody and she
was dead, She was clothed in a
red bodice with white dots and
the skirt was white. The floor
was saturated with blood, Blood
was on the bed.

He had walked ‘from the station
to Bullen’s Alley which was about
a distance of 700 yards. The chil-
dren’s report was written down.
They were at the station about
five minutes.

He sent for more policemen and
he left two in charge of the house.
He reported the incident to the
Superintendent. About 3.35 o’clock
he heard a knocking at the door
and a voice said “officer open for
me.” He went to the door and
the voice said it is Babb. It was
James Babb. James told him to
keep him until morning that he
felt badly. He had some cuts
about his neck and his vest was
saturated with blood. He took
him to the hospital in the police
van and he was attended to by
Dr. Massiah.

He then carried him to the
Central Police Station and he was
charged. Before the doctor saw
him he was cautioned by Capt.
Grant but did not say anything.

To Mr. Ward: He only had a
general idea of what was in the
room,

re

offers

i



|

Unclaimed —

a RARELY HAPPENS that a
trunk is seen by the side of a
street, but yesterday one could
be seen in the gutter along Bay
Street, opposite Woodside Gar-
dens. It is brown and in perfect
condition,

On the front was the address
“Athea Dora Mose, St. John.
Antigua, C/o General Delivery,
Post Office.

Many inquisitive pedestrians
were eager to know what it con-
tained, but no one attempted to
touch it.

One man told the Advocate that
it had been in the gutter for the
past three days,
was placed there on Monday by a
woman who was ejected from a
house in Dunlow Lane.

TRAFFIC BLOCK occurred

at the corner of Swan and
High Streets shortly after mid-
day yesterday when the shaft of
a push cart broke. The wheel
while the cart was in
the centre of the road.

The cart was loadeq with
empty bottles.

£ARLY ALL THE TREES

have been cut down at
“Wakefield”, Pinfold Street. the
Y.M.C.A’s new _ headquarters. | 4

During last month these trees
were sold by auction and the pur-
chasers were instructed to remove
them along with the roots.
Preparations are now going

ahead for the extension of the
building while labourers are
cleaning up the spot planned for
the playfield.

ARTHA BROWNE of Chap-

man’s Lane died suddenly
at her home on Tuesday. The
body was removed to the Public
Mortuary where a post mortem
examination was performed by Dr.
A. W. Scott. Death was attributed
to natural causes.

OULBOURNE MAYNARD of

Bush Hall reported to the
Police that he lost a cheque for

$150, payable to the Canadian
Bank of Commerce, somewhere
between Whites Alley, road

Street and the Police Recreation
Room on Tuesday.

HE HANDLE BARS of motor

cycle M—2458 were damaged
and the rider, Carlton Holder
of Government Hill, burnt, when
an accident took place at the
corner of Swan and Lucas Streets
on Tuesday morning.

Also involved was a_ bicycle
owned by the Colonnade Stores
and ridden by Randolph Hinkson
of Barbarees Hill.

Hinkson was charged for caus-
ing injuries by negligence and
convicted the same day,

Workers In U.S.
Have Over $3m
.
In Credit
The amount of credit to Bar-
badian workers who emigrated to
the United States now stands at
$3,096,069.53, according to the
Progress Report of the United
States Workers’ Savings Branch of

the Labour Department to October
31 this year.

The amount arrived at is as
follows:

$4,761.05 was remitted to
B.W.LC.L.O., $71,468.37 was re-

funded to the Barbados Govern-
ment, $2,263,206.24 was paid to re-
turned workers, $496,823.64 was
paid to workers’ allottees, while
Court dues amounted to $602.72.
These totalled $2,836,862.02 which
when added to thebalance
of $259,207.51 amount to
$3,096,069.53.

her very own

BEER

at a price far below the Imported Products

BREWED OY

Meader $e pha



He said that it s



|



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Increased
To U.S. For
W.I. Workers

—THOMPSON

Mr. J. Kenneth Thompson, Co-
lonial Attache at the British Em-
bassy in Washington and a Mem-
ber of the British section of the
Caribbean Commission told the!
Advocate yesterday that he won
quite satisfied that there was going
to be an increased amount of;

yorkers from the West Indies to
the United States next year.

He said that the reason for this
was due to the Korean War and
the United States Rearmament
Programme which meant a de-
mand for labour, there being no
re labour available in
nited States.

Mr. Thompson arrived here on
Tuesday evening by air via Trini-
dad intransit for Curacao to at-
tend the Fourth Session of the
West Indian Conference.

He said that in 1941, when the
United States started to rearm in
a big way they had nine million
unemployed, This year they start-
ed to rearm their programme and
unlike 1941, they had no unem-|
ployed labour to draw on in the
United States, hence they must
get it from outside, but he would
not be able to say what their re-
uirements ‘would be until some-
time in February next year.

The British Embassy in Wash-
ington was very glad to haye the
West Indian delegation including
Mr. F. L, Walcott visit the U.S.A.
They had some interesting talks
and the Embassy enjoyed having
them there.

Handmade Products

Mr. Thompson said that he met
Mr. Ronald Tree in New York and
apart from the latter’s own pri-
vate interest in handicrafts, he
was working closely with him in
their big scheme, “Hand Made
Products Corporation” in New
York a project which will soon
be working to import handicraft
from all British Overseas terri-
tories into the United States.

“It is no good trying to sell
things in the United States market
6y samples and price lists alone”
he said. “You must have an age
who can import the things and sell
them in the United States and
that is what the Hand Made Pro-
ducts Corporation will do.”

Asked what effect the discus-
sions on the West Indian Confer-
ence are likely to have on West
Indian agricultural development
Mr. Thompson said that at the
Conference, there will be experts

the





Windshield up—
Jor outdoor use

Se
oa
with the

WORLD’S GREATEST
LIGHTER

AVOID IMITATIONS — LOOK FOR THE TRADE MARK RONSON)

Ideal for
intimate

personal












“Loading Ramp”

Mr. G. C. Ward of “Bromefield’
St. Lucy was the winner of the
“Advocate's” fourth “Your Guess”



Quota | “Your Guess” Was| New Castries

Goes Up

of Castries
satisfactorily

The reconstruction
is adyancing very

competition that closed yesterday. | and the housing scheme in the
Mr. Ward correctly guessed that town is 90 per cent completed
the photograph was that of the|Mr. H. Garnet Gordon, O.B.E.,

“Loading Ramp" behind the Field
Stand of the Barbados Turf Clup
at the Garrison Savannah.

A greater percentage of com-
petitors gave the correct solution
this time than on the first two
occasions. The third competition
that showed the cannon at the
Barbados Museum did not pro-
vide as wide a scope for humor
ous mistakes as the competition
that ended yesterday.

Nearly everyone knew that it
was a cannon last time but the
difficulty was in placing it. This
time a large number of people
did not know what it was.

For example one competitor
thought that it was “a stuff bin
near St. Stephen's corner” while
another less cheerful one | was
sure it was a “tombstone”. To
continue this train of thought
somebody guessed it as the
“Vault at Hackleton’s Cliff, St.
John”, “A Vault in the Cathedral
Yard” was another popular mis-
take.

A most imaginative one was
“Seawell Airport undergoing re-
pairs" while another one simply
described it as “A stone block
outside the Governor’s Gate at
Queen’s Park.”

A baffling one was “The Slope
Room attached to the Government
Hill Reservoir.”

The more military minded mis-
took it for various shooting banks
at the Government Rifle Range
while others thought it was an
ammunition dump.

A really wild guess was “The
sightscreen at Kensington’ and
“Seawell undergoing repairs” and
one lone shot in the dark placed
it as the “Drinking fountain for
animals in Fairchild Street.







in agriculture and legislators re-
presenting the various islands and
there will be the chance for the
legislators to discuss with the ex-
perts what should be done.
Neither the Conference nor the





Caribbean Commission had any
power to enforce any kind of
policy, but if the policies were

discussed in the Conference in the
presence of the delegates, then it
would be the responsibility of the
delegates to carry out those poli-
cies in their own territories in the
light of local needs.



1
|
|







il HK

H)
if

|
Neal
i}



|

|

|
You cannot buy a finer lighter,
They are masterpieces of fine work~
manship with the famous one-finger,
one-motion Ronson safety action
which never fails — press, it's lit —~

release, it'sout! Millions of satisfied ]

users are your guarantee,

|

Chrome-plated and engine-turned

models, including the Ronson
Whirlwind (above), are at all good
dealers. |

use

‘DETTO

eu

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC
Piexssant AND GENTLE
Dors Nor Sratn
Dronporant ann RerresHine



ee







MARBLES and PISTOLS with CAPS |

ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 330i—High Street



FOR THAT DAINTY XMAS GIFT
“Shoe”

Soir De Paris Pertume—’

‘Eiffel Tower”,

Goya Perfume in Xmas Cracker

Mischief

in box with Handkerchief
Perfume in Top Hat t

DUBARRY’S POWDER in Attractive Bottles

“Heart of a Rose”
“Bunch of Violets”
“Golden Morn”

Ratner!
“Blue Lagoon”

4711 COLOGNES



KNIGHTS LTD—ALL BRANCHES

I



the sewerage had been laid

uMOLENE

me)

SESS

Barrister at Law, St. Lucia told
the “Advocate” yesterday.

Mr. Gordon who is a member
of the Caribbean Commission, ar-
rived here on Tuesday morning
intransit for Curacao to attend
the Fourth Session of the West
Indian Conference. He is a guest

of Sir George and Lady Seel a‘
“Bemerside”, Christ Church.

He said that several new
streets had been completed and
in
most of the town.

The ground has now bee
cleared for construction of Gov-

ernment buildings which will in-
clude. the Supreme Courts,

the
Magistrates’ Courts, the Secre-
tariat, the Treasury, the Printing
Office, the Education Office and
the Municipal Buildings.

The resiting in the commercial;
area is practically completely set
ted and the commercial building

is expected to begin within the
next month or two,
At the present rate, the pro-

gress of reconstruction for which
jovernment is responsible shoulu
be finished at the end of 1951 or
early in 1952. ;

The island is anxiously looking
forward to the visit of a team of
experts to put up proposals fo:
economic development as prom-
ised by the Secretary of State
for the Colonies last July. These
experts he said, are expected in
late January or early February

Mr. Gordon said that the Leg-
islature is now considering the
1951 Budget.

Plans are now in progress t
remove St, Mary's College from
the town to Vigie and the old
building will be used as a pre-
paratory school, The barracks
known as the old Officers’ Mess
will be adapted to meet the neex
of a secondary school capable of
providing for 300 to 400 students







WORK

For our people depends quite
a bit on YOUR support of “Home
Industries." APART from. that,
compare

(price and quality) against any
simliar article and you will find
you get better value. Limolene is
as refreshing as a breath of Spring

18 to 67c. at your dealer.









ot)
LOZENGES

E

=o3
oS
ce F
G3
= 4



HARPIC
CLEANS IT
FOR YOU

”






Just sprinkle some ‘ Harpic’ into the lava-
tory bow! —leave overnight —then flush.
‘Harpic’ cleans, disinfects and deodorises
the whole pan, including the S-bend

HARPIC

REGO
THE SPECIAL LAVATORY CLEANSER
pees



Look at the Prices on These

*
= PIGEON CHOW









PAGE FIVE

Be Ie wees age - *

PURINA

*
HH. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - pistritutors il

Ae a a ee a ee ee ee ee nee



Every sweet is
more delicious with








“ADL FHom COmN START

STARD

Hy ae
ALLY CoLouREO & FLAN

To make sure of unequalled flavour,
creaminess, smoothness be
certain your custard is Bird’s, For
as long as you... or your mother
.. can remember the name Bird’s
has been an assurance of unvarying
quality.
So when you ask for Custard, it’s wise
to ask for Bird's !

WHEN THE
OCCASION
CALLS FOR
SOMETHING
SPECIAL









YOU"LL

NEED





THE














' FOLLOWING

Figured and Flowered ART SILK from .....-+++++++**

2.25 to 4.50 yd.
$4.50 yd.

Coloured STRIPED saTIN...... at $4.10 yd.

ALLOVER LACE at $2.66 to 2.77 yd.

in Pink, Blue, Green, Black and White

BRODERIE ANGLAIS $4.02 & 4.45 yd.

in Pink and Blue
in Pink, Green and White al $2.40 to 3.85 yd.

FLOWERED SATIN

EMBROIDERED ORGANDIE

CRINKLE GEORGETTE .......
in Pink, Blue and Green at $1.74 yd.
ON: CRN yc ahccis sevens ve nasenes

n Biscuit, Cerise, Tan, Sheba, Pink
Grey and Emerald ... ...

HARRISON'S



TROPICALS & TWEED

TWEEDS

War Viele cn carnmntn nnn Oke
$3.79

$3.87
$421
$4.94
$5.02



TROPICALS

7

Per YGF. ce
$3.47

They will make you a smart
and economical Christmas suit

CAVE SHEPHERD & C0. LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street









PAGE SIX



HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON









WELL, MiSS...1 HATE TO BAT AND ¥
RUN... BUT I THINK 1/D BETTER BE
, GETTING ALONG!

oh













BOVS BACK HOME ARE DOING NOW!

oF



= Mo’
(ARMS! WHAT... 7


















BLONDIE
BES emin TTA
Tht | nN Peete ce asc | i}
— on i | BY_ ARRANGING THEM | } yi ’
A SORPRECTLY WE CAN lf con ¢
BC Ticse murors win || \ ET HOSS @y \> Poe. Ve Maiesee
7S A ee cae eg | | THERE'S A WONDERFUL



IN






Ns 5 A COUPLE :
OF OH “ED BOLE ARS 1 tls ee MLL CALL |
etiegl a es iI SAG 73 THE CHILDREN )y
+ ||| x || anat iB io
” 5 : i| | Ss oa \ :
tere se ts J |
y | \ > » : Amr. |





BY FRANK STRIKER

pee GO ON DOC. YOU FIRST, WE GOT BOG, AN WE'LL GET ANYONE ELSE |
EM WE'LL. BAND OUT THE MESA WHO TRIES TO COME THIS WAY! jum:

Ey.
THI
ri]
rr ca s
| (a J oo









BRINGING UP FATHER

ia

TECRIELE AS USuAL- ) |
|










| Ou KNOW -SHES
STUOYIN' BOTH
PAINTING AND
SINGIN: AN’ WANTS
| TO DECIDE WHICH
| | ONE TO GIVE uP
| 4S ONE CAN'T 00

BUT VE GOT A |
GREAT ARTIST AND |
Oh OPRPATIC CRITIC. TO |
| es MAGGIE 7





BY ALEX RAYMOND














THERE MUST BE MORE CLIDS| |MEAVWHILE, IN A CARK, SHUTTERED |\ANSION
ABOUT A MAN PROMINENT | lov UPPER ST AVENUE:
PRESENT,” IT SAYS, NOUS} TO BE NAMED WITH | [a tuOUcaND DOLLARSI) NOT FOR THE &
i dS AN THOUSAND ! E GLORY OF
VA “WERE GOVERNOR Teawe SIGWIGS! PVE Gor | ling RAR TO YOUR VOICE, !MELODY,
SMITH, MAYOR y A HUNCH! err ee fl
WALKER ws AND y ‘






/ o € EXHAUSTED } La
CORNELIUS L. VAN Qo
\ DORPE!M /

” ENVELOPES ...DES,

TAKE DOWN THE Le et ee
a - es ! \



aT [THATS'Y EASY BUD! PONT TAKE I | {YOU GOTTA ADMIRE VTE EVER SEE
| | HIS rar OUT ON THE ANIMAL.| [THAT MASKED GUYS } HIM AGAIN ILL
Uaaiest 4 tree nacl ae cute NERVE/HE WANTED / BUTCH ~LOOK+

7 Wer A Pee
I TT Praca LN re | iy 2

|





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



|








“JOHN WHITE

means made just right







THURSDAY,

yaar good looks tell you they’re fust right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Tan Oxford shoe for Boys and Youths.
Tied to every pair is the John White Guaran-
tee Shield—the sign which means ‘ just right °!
Look for it in leading stores in Barbados,





Biscuits

Carrs Club Cheese $1.00
Jacobs Reception

Biscuits ................ 2.14
Jacobs Variety

Biscuits .......,........ 2.14
Jacobs Selected

Biscuits ................ 2.06
Jacobs Afternoon

Tea Biscuits ...... 1.42
Crawtord tartan

Shortbread ....... 1.20
Crawford Almond

Shortbread .......... 1.29
Jacobs Carnival

Assorted .............. 1.56
Confectionery

Nestles Chocolates
—$2.12, $1.19
Frys Chocolates ... $2.09
Frys Hazel Nuts
—$1.99, $2.02, $1.06
Palm Toifee 97, 67, 46¢
Pascalls Glucose Barley

Suger .......... ... 98, 50¢
Pascalls Fruit Barley
Sugar .. 98¢

Pascalls Fruit Salad $1.01
Pascalls Fruit Drops 94¢

For Cake Making

Raisins per 1b ........., 40¢c
Currants per Ib ........ 34¢
Prunes per Ib. ........ 47¢
Mixed Peel ............. 26¢
Glace Cherries ...... 37¢
Royal Baking

Powder ...... 61, 34, 2l¢e
Essences All Flaviurs 12¢
Butter, Lard etc.

Lamb

MEAT DEPARTMENT:

PRIME AUSTRALIAN BEEF in

ROAST - STEAK - STEW
- Mutton

Dutch Pate de Foie Sliced __
Gorgonzola Cheese, Ib, _




Â¥7/)
ey, yee <
fs LL E>

Liqueurs,
Wines, Etc.

Graemes Chartreuse

Bols: Creme de
Menthe ................ 4.00
Bols: Creme de
Caedo ooo. 4.00
Paarl Tawny Port 2.16 SU LTANAS
Oloroso Sherry ... 2.16 , Pkg
Gordon's Gin ........ 2.50
Booths Gin ........... 2.50

Martini Vermouth
(Dry & Sweet)... 2.88

Canned Meat

Walls Pork

Sausages ............. 7l¢
Walls Oxford

Sausages ............. 60¢ TABLE
Ox Tongiies $3.20 Al IN
CxRB. Breakfast Roll 40¢ y Pkg. sc,
Lambs Tongues ........ 70¢
Boiled Beef with

Cerrrots....... 30%: FULLERS
Armours Paste
Kroft Me@earoni &

Cheese ; 87¢

and

CALEY'S

Canned Fruit

Peaches ..........
NS aia t5 sfhcssiavtent te
Fruit Salad ..
Apricots ..............
Crushed Pineapple 36¢
Grapes iiccccnnes 98e
MND Soci csass stesateasesest 70¢
Cocktail Cherries

—$1.36, 54¢










a ae
8 SL20





CURRANTS, Pic
DATES. om... Ie

XMAS CAKES tins _-__. 4

NOVEMBER 23, 1950






Things you'll Need...

SLICED BACON
SLAB BACON
RAISINS
CURRANTS
PRUNES
MIXED PEEL
ICING SUGAR

COOKING BUTTER i ib TINS

CHEESE per Tb
OTS. COCKTAIL CHERRIES
TOES

SLICED PINEAPP
PINEAPPLE JUICE

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

Headquarters For Best Rum





Here are some

ITEMS

of Special Interest

TURBAN DATES pis... 30¢
FIGS, Pig...



ee ae 62%














































THURSDAY,



NOVEMBER 23,

CLASSIFIED ADS...

1950

TELEPHONE 2508

IN MEMORIAM

In loving memony of our darling ENA

aged seven
on 23rd November, 1944
Asleep in God's beautiful garden
Free from all sorrow and pain

Some day when life’s journey is

ended

I hope I shall meet you again

William, Enid Hunte (parents) Cort
rey (brother) Brenda (sister) Mr
Bertie Campbell, Alberitina Stuart
(Aunts) Christopher and Helena Stuart

23.11.50—1n

(grand parents)



IN loving memory of our Dear Be-
foved Mother MALVINA GOODRIDGE
who fell asleep on November 23, 1948.

Deep in our hearts lie a

Where nobody knows but Jesus,

Upright and just to the end of her

days

Sincere and true in heart and mind

To this beautiful life come a noble end

She died as she lived every body's

friend.

IN remembrancec by her loving chijd-
ren Cecilia Chandler (daughter) Earn-
est War (son U.S.A.) Dorothy Wat
(daughter U.S.A.) Millicent War (daugh-
ter Trinidad). M. Cc Chandler
(Son-in-law) Elphonza Green, Norma
Smith, (grandchildren), Temay, Mypr-
ven, Jeam (great grands) Elenora
Clark (Step daughter) Claricia Bur-
gess (friend). 23.11.50—In.



FOR SALE

AUTOMOTIVE
"AUTO CYCLE — New Hudson Auto
excellent condition or nearest.
. Apply Evan Ross, Glynville,
Pinfold St. 23.11,50—2n.









CAR — One
Master,
Marshall,

(1) Chevrolet
leather Upholstery
Government Hill.
22 11.50—2n
CAR — 1938 Dodge, 5 seater, in fairly
good condition. Apply Gordon Tall,
Newbury, St. George.
22.11.50—2n.



CAR — Austin A-40
Cwner driven. Mfleage
Fhone:— E. Gill 2454

1960 Mode!
3,000 Miles.



24.11.50—4n



CAR—A Morris sedan 10,000 miles.
Phone 3100 for Appointment.
17.11,50—6n

“VAN—One (1) 8 H.P. Ford Van, good
condition, going cheap. Dial Belgrave

3063, Purity Bakeries Ltd.
19.11.50—6n.

ELECTRICAL

MOTOR—One





(a) G.E. % H.P. Single
Phase Electric Motor, never used, in
original package. Phone 8641. Before
9.0C a.m. or after 3.00 p.m.

22.11.50—3n

7 .
*URNITURE
FURNITURE—New Mahogany Dining
Chairs, Tub Chairs and Morris Chairs,
also Mahogany Vanities and Dressing
Tables. A good assortment of Dining
Tables and Household furniture at
RALPH A. BEARD’S show room, Hard-









wood Alley. Open daily from 8 a.m.
to 4 p.m. Phone 4683, 17.11,50—6n.
LIVESTOCK



COWS — Four (4) Milch Cows, Two
(2) heifers. One Pure bred Holstein
Cow eight months in calf, one Grade
Holstein Cow six months in calf for
bred Friesian bull Burgute Hilarious at
Central Livestock Station, still giving
16 pts. of milk per day, one heifer\\11
months old progeny of the Canadian
Holstein bull Remus, Rock Dundo, Cave
Hill, St. Michael. 22.11,50—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

CAN you imagine — you get 12 beau-
tiful local sceneries of the Island in
the B’dos Engagement Diary and the
price is only 2/- each. KNIGHT'S Ltd

21 11.50—3n.

Four Flying Fish Boats Apply George

Merritt Caribbean Fisheries Ltd.
Fontabelle. 21.11.50—3n.









GOLD JEWELLERY — Consisting of
earrings, tie pins, brooches; necklaces,
pendants. All new goods. Excellent
Xmas Gifts. See Your Jewellers, Y. De

Lima & Co., Lid., 20, Broad Street,
Bridgetown. 23.11,50—6n.
HAMS — 72 cents per 1b; Currants

34 cts. per Ib. Raisin 40 cts. per Ib
C. Herbert, 55 Tudor St. Dial 3686. ~
23,11,50—3n .

POOLE POTTERY EARTHENWARE—A
wide variety just received and on sale.
See your Jewellers, Y. De Lima & Co.,
Ltd., 20 Broad Street, Bridgetown,

18.11,.60—6n



PEARL NECKLACE 84 cts eagh,
beaded necklaces $1,20 up, Beaded ear-
rings 86 cts per pair, plus wide assort-
ment of costume jewellery. See your
jewellers, Y. De LIMA & Co., Ltd., 20,
Broad Street, Bridgetown. '

23.11.50—6n.

PARASOLS—Plastic Parasols Many
pretty Colours from which to choose.
At a Special Low Price $1.42 each.
The Modern Dress Shoppe,

Street. 22.1

RAINCOATS — Plastic Raincoats in
green, pink and blue $2.50 each. The
Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street

22.11.50-—4n













sstistannctianstinenrmacsratatas

STOCKINGS—Kayser Nylon Stockings

51 gauge. The finest available in all

new shades $2.14 per pr. The Modern
, Broad Street

Peet mee , 22.11.50—4n



TWO MAHOGANY TREES—Dial 8105
R. H. KING. 21.11.50—-T.F.N.

——_—_—_

WE have in stock a fresh supply o
“Powers Positive Pills’, a positive
remedy for all Liver and Stomach ills.
Price 1/- Bot. KNIGHT'S a .

——

FOR RENT
HOUSES

LYNSTED — Navy Gardens, 3_ Bed-
rooms, Servants room, Garage, Modern
conveniences, Kitchen Garden, Flower
Garden, Fruit Treas, Lawn. Apply to
Mrs. G. ¥vonet. Telephone 2805.
21,11.50—t.f.n.





Black Rock, (near
Fairfield Road corner), St. Michael.
New wall Bungalow, containing open
Verandah, Dining, Drawing, 3 Bedrooms
(2 with running water), Electric Light,
W.C. and Bath, Servants Room, Garage.
IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. Dial 2947.
f®. Archer McKenzie, Victoria Street.

“VERONA” —









22.11,50—3:
“WARSAW" — Weiches Road St.
Michael — Newly built bungalow; con-

taining open verandah, drawing, dining
3 bedrooms with running water, built-in
presses; kitchenette with built-in cup

boards; Electric light and water, W.-C
and Bath; servants room, garage. Pos-
session ist December Dial 2947.
R. Archer McKenzie, Victoria Street.
22.11.50—3n
CAR—Prefect Ford (new). Drive
yourself. For further particulars Dial
2408. 17.11.50—6n.



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife LILIAN
SARJEANT (nee CLARKE) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her . or
anyone else contracting any or
¢ebts in my name unless by a written
arder signed by me.







years who departed this life



NOTICE

THE
which was to take place at Lodge
School today, Thursday 23rd. has, owing
to the water soaked condition of the
grounds, been postponed to Thurscay
the 30th November 1950 at 1 pm â„¢
23 ll 50—Jn

“MODERN HIGH SCHOOL

PARENTS and guardians are asked
to note that permission has now been
eo on ne to write the exami-
nations e Oxford and Cambrid,
Examinations Board. wey

The other schools which presently
take this examination are Harrison Col-
lege, Queen's College, Lodge School,
odrington High School, and the Ursu-
line Convent.

L. A. LYNCH, _
Principal.
23.11.50—8n



NOTICE

Applications for two vacant Vestry
Scholarships (Boys) tenable at the
Alleyne School, will be received by the
undersigned up to Friday, December Ist.
Applicants must be sons of Parishioners
in straitened circumstances, Applica-
tons must be accompanied by a Birth
Certificate. Applicants must present
themselves to the Headmaster at the
Allayne School on Monday December
4th at 9.30 am. to take the entrance

examination.
C. A. SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk,
St. Andrew.
19.11.50—Tn

NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

Applications (accompanied by bap-
tismal certificates) will be received at
my office up to 3.00 p.m. on Friday
Ist December, 1950 for one or more
vacant Christ Church Vestry exhibitions
tenable at the Boys’ Foundation School.

Cendidates must be sons of parigh
ioners in straitened circumstances,
avd must not be less than nine year:
or more than twelve years of age on
the date of the examination.
Candidates must present themselves
for examination, to the headmaster a!
the Boys’ Foundation School on Friday,
6th December, 1950 at 9.30 a.m.
Application forms must be obtained
from my office.

WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk to The Vestry,
Christ Church.





PUBLIC NOTICES

OLD BOYS CRICKET MATCH |

.
PURLIC SALES
AUCTION
Under The Diamond Hammer
BY instructions rectived I will
| by Public Augtion on the spot at Hast
| Ings, on Thursday next 30th of November,
| Seginning at 2 o'clock, ome house called
“Laventure’ which consists or ciosed
at Peay & Dining Rooms, 3
rooms eac! vith washs' 31
| Water tollet and ae
r inspection see D'Arcy A. Scott,
Magazine Lane. 22.1.50—Sn
By instructions of the Agents of the
a BAY
STREET on FRIDAY 24th. at 2 p.m.
1 Hillman Saloon Car with good tyres
and in working order; damagea in acci-
dent. TERMS CASH.

R. ARCHER McKENZIE.



22.11.50—3n
By kind” permission of Messrs.
Cole & Co. Ltd. I will sell at

their garage on FRIDAY 24th at 2
Pm ONE V-8 FORD SALOON CAR
with five new tyres and in good work-
ing order. TERMS CASH Dial 2947

R. Archer Me Kenzie. 19.11.50—4n

REAL ESTATE

72 SHARES in
surance Co.
8774,





the B’dos Fire In-
Apply N. H. Cox Phone—
21.11.50—3n

ABOUT 90 acres of land in several
parcels in the neighbourhood of Friend-
ship Plantation in the parish of St
Andrew. Will be sold as a whole or in
lots. Reasonable price for quick cash
sacle. Apply to Mr. Ingram at Turners
Hall Plantation or to Messrs. Carring-
ton & Sealy, Lucas St.





21.1t.50—3n.
te eeerereetrninniaiainsblarraniamclantseteaiitigpickinanss

HOUSE — One 16 x 9 House, with
panel door and uprights of pitch pine
situated in St. David’s Ve. Ch. Ch
Apply to Mr. Laurie Best of same
address. 19.11,50—1n.

RUGBY — 10th Avenue (2nd house
from Pine Road), Belleville, St. Michael,
standing on 3,712 square feet of land and
containing closed gallery, drawing and
dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, (each with
running water), kitchenette, and usual
conveniences. Servants room and garage
in yard. Inspection 10 a.m. to 12 noon,
and 3 p.m, to 4.30 p.m. on week dais,
on application to Mrs, Robinson, on the
premises.

The property will be set up for sale
by public Competition at our Office,
James Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
Ist December 1950 at 2 p.m.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors,
22.11.50—9n

BUILDING SITE FOR SALE
8,570 square feet of land in PINE
ROAD, Belleville, St. Michael (obliquely



opposite 2nd Avenue, and adjoining
“Neath”, the residence of wir. Chees-
man).

The land will be set up for sale by



22.11.50—6n
NOTICE
Re Estate of
GORDON SPRINGER
deceased .

NOTICE is hereby given that all
persons having any debt or claim upon
or affecting the estate of Gordon
Springer iate of Black Rock who died
in this Island on the 5th day of May
1950, are hereby required to send in
particulars of their claims, duly
attested to the undersigned, in care
of Messrs Hutchinson and Banfield
Solicitors James Street, Bridgetown on
or before the 15th day of November
1950 after which date I shall proceed
to distribute the assets of the estate
among the parties entitled there-
to having regard to the debts and
claims only of which I shall then have
had notice and that I shall not be
liable for assets so distributed to
any person of whose debts or claim I

shal! not have had notice at the time
of such distribution,

And all persons indebted to the
said estate are requested to settle

their accounts without delay.
Dated this 4th day of October 1950.
LILY JAWAHIR,
Qualified Administratrix of the Estate

of Gordon Springer deceased.
5.10.50—4n.

The Barbados Aquatic Club

: NOTICE TO MEMBERS

Notice is hereby given that in accord-
ance with Rule 8 the Club will be closed
to Members on THURSDAY, Nove
23rd, and FRIDAY, 2th, from 8 p.m,
for Water Polo bib Page SF —

which will be open to
Club as usual.
By order of the Committee.





CINEMA,
of the

Secretary.
17.11,60—6ni



OFFICIAL NOTICE

RBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF

Equitable Jurisdictio
(Equitable uris nm).
JOSEPH COLERIDGE ARMSTRONG
é Plaintift.
ELSON COSWOOD IFILL... .Defendant,

IN pursuance of an Order in this Court
in the above action made on the 2ist
day of September 1950, I give notice to
all persons having any estate, right or
interest in or any lien or incuwmbrance
effecting ali that certain piece or parcel
of land situate in the district known as
Saint Simons in the parish of Saint
Andrew and island aforesaid containing
by admeasurement eleven and nine tenths
perches or thereabouts abutting and
bounding on lands now or late of one
Medford on lands now or late of one
Small on lands now or late of one
Thompson and on the public road or
however else the same may abut and
bound and SECONDLY ALL THAT other
piece or parcel of lani also situate at
Saint Simons in the said parish of Saint
Andrew and island aforesaid containing
by admeasurement two roods ten perches
or thereabouts abutting and bounding
towards the North on lands ,of one
Vaughn towards the West on fands of
one Brooker towards the South on lands
of A. Medford and towards the East on
lands of one Dottin or however the same
may abut and bound to bring before me
an account of their said claims witn
their witnesses, documents and vouchers,
to be examined by me on any Tuesday,
or Friday between the hours of 12
(noon) and 3 o'clock in the affernoon,
at the Office of the Clerk of the Assist-
ant Court of Appeal at the Court House,
Bridgetown, before the 29th day of
September, 1960, in order that sucl
claims may be ranked socording to the
nature and priority thereof respectively;
otherwise such persons will be precluded
from the benefit of the said Decree, and
be deprived of all claim on or against the
said property.

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day, the 29th day of November, 1950, at
10 o'clock a.m, when their said claims
will be ranked.

Given under my hand this 2ist day of
September, 1950.

1. V. GILKES,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal.

BA



OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF

APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction).
JOSEPH COLERIDGE ONG
Plaintiff.

ELSON COSWOOD IFILL. Defendant

NOTIOE is hereby given that by virtue
of an Order of the t Court of
Appeal dated the 2lst day of September
1950, there will be set up for sale to the
highest bidder at the Office of the Clerk
of the Assistant Court of Appea} at the
Court House, Bridgetown, between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the
afternoon on Friday, the first day of
December, 1950.

All that certain piece or parcel of
land situate in the district known as
Saint Simons in the parish of Saint
Andrew and island aforesaid containing
by admeasurement eleven and nine tenths
perches or thereabouts abutting and
bounding on lands now or late of one
Medford on lands now or late oi one
Small on lands now or late of one
Thompson and on the public road ,or
however else the same may abut and
bound and SECONDLY ALL THAT other
piece or parcel of land also situate at
Saint Simons in the said parish of Saint
Andrew and island aforesaid containing
by admeasurement two roods ten perches





public competition at our office, James
Street, Bridgetown, on Friday Ist
December, 1950, at 1.30 p.m
Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors
22.11.50—9n

“THE GARDEN HOUSE" late residence
of Hon. R. Challenor, with 5 acres 4
perches of land situate at Country Road,
Bridgetown.

The dwelling house contains spacious
Drawing and Dining Rooms, Sitting
rooms, Breakfast room, Pantny and
Kitchen on Main floor. 6 Bedrooms, 2
bathrooms and large verandah upstairs.

water and _ electricity
throughout.



5 servants rooms, garages.
stables etc. in yard. Tennis Lawn and
beautiful gardens.

Inspection at any time on application to
the caretaker om the premises.

This ig within 5 minutes walk
from Broad

Offers in writing to be sent to the

undersigned,
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
James Street.
14.11.60—10n





HELP
For FAIRFIELD FACTORY — (1)
Assistant Cane Weigher. (1) Factory
Overseer Do not send original Testi-
monials, Applications in writing to the
Manager. 19,11.50—4n.

HOUSEMAID/BUTLER — Apply _be-
tween 9 and 11 a.m, to Mrs. Eric Man-
ning ,“Benman”, Pine Hill, near Gov-
ernment House. 23,11.50—3n.

SITUATION VACANT

MANAGER — For Large Stationery
store in Trinidad, Write stating ex-
perience and qualifications to P.O. Box
434, Port-of-Spain enclosing recent
Photograph. Salary according to abili-
ty. Minimum $2,600.00 per annum plus
commission.





23.11,50—12n

MISCELLANEOUS

BOXES — All kinds of Card Board
Boxes ae ae eta thie card.
App ivocate ept.

‘gad 7g 10 50—t.f.n





SURGICAL BED — Required Accra,
22.11.50—2n.

Rockley, Dial 8290
XLD GOLD

SCRAP GOLD AND OLD
JEWELLERY BOUGHT, highest prices
peid. See your jewellers, Y. De Lima
& Co., Ltd. 20, Broad Street Bridge-
town. 18.11.50—6n.

ela peertpieeatetpcensesee insane Sasiseeh eee at

WILL to purchase Good Joiners Work
in Mahogany, Cedar, Birch and Pine at
Ralph Beard's Show Rooms, rdwood
Alley Phone 4643. 23 11 50—4n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Leorence E. St.
John holder of Liquor License No.532
of 1950 granted to Violet De Castro in
respect of a wall building in Tudor
Street, St. Michael, for permission to
use said Liquor License at bottom floor
of a 2 storey wall building in Nelson
Street, St. Michael.

Dated this 2lst day of November, 1950.

L, E. ST, JOHN,

Applicant







‘To:—E. A. McLBOD, Esq.,
Police Magistrate,
District “A”.

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A’, on
the Ist day of December, 1950 at 11

o'clock, a.m.
E. A. McLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
23,11.50—1n

ONLY A FEW MORE LEFT!
You will never be able to get
another set of these

Unbreakable Pots

They are really old meter cases

made of heavy iror material, and

we will never have any more of
that type

Why not get at least %% dozen

from your Gasworks, Bay Street

before all are sold.







Its always



Tenders are invited for approximately 5 acres of sour grass |
growing on lands of the Parry Coleridge School in the parish of St
Peter.

. ; ; died

2. Offers addressed to the Colonial Secretary, and not to any

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
G



OVERNMENT NOTICES





Sale of Soeur Grass at Parry

Coleridge School

officer by name, will be recefved up to noon on Monday, 30th Novem-

ber,

1950.

3. The successful tenderer’ will

be required to cut and take

delivery of the grass by the 21st December, 1950.
4. Further particulars may be obtained from the Caretaker on

the

premises,

5 Government does not bind itself to accept the highest or any
tender.

23.11.50.—2n.



DEPARTMENT OF

Housecraft Centre
The September—December term,

EDUCATION
. Bay Street

is now drawing to a close, and

it is proposed that the week, 27th November to 1st December, be ob-
served as “Open Week” when the Centre will be open to the public
who are invited to visit and see the students at work in the various
classes,

The times for visiting are: —

Monday

10 a.m.—12 noon, 2.00 p.m.—4.(

Tuesday

10 a.m.~-12 noon, 4.30 p.m.

Wednesday

10 a.m.—12 noon, 2.00 p.m.—4.¢

Thursday

10 a.m.—12 noon,

Friday

2 p.m.—4.00 p.m. 4.30 p.m—6.

Department of Education,



20th November, 1950.

2.00 p.m.—4.00 p.m.

0 pm 4 30 p.m.—6.30 p.m

6.30 pom,

10 pom. 4.30 p.m.—6.30 p.m.
4.30 p.m.—6.30 p.m.

30 p.m.

23.11.50.—2n.



SHIPPING NOTICES



s.s.



MONTREAL

AUSTRALIA NEW
ZEALAND 1ANE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z.)

“GLOUCHESTER" sails Freeman-







The M.V. “Daerwood”" will ac



ule September 7th, Adelaide September cept Cargo and Passengers for
19th, Melbourne September 28th Devon- St. Luela; St. Vincent; Grenada
port October Ist, Sydney October 12th, and Aruba. Sailing Tuesday
Brisbane October 24th, arriving at Bar- 2ist ~
bados November 26th.
These vessels have ample space for The M.V. ‘“Moneka” will ac-
chilled, hard frozen and general cargo. cept Cargo and Passengers for
Cargo accepted on through bills of Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat
lading with transhipment at Trinidad for Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Fri-
Barbados, British Guiana, Windward and day 24th
Leeward Islands.
For further particulars apply :—
ERIK & Co. Ltd., B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNERS
BWI . ASSOCIATION Ine.
& DA COSTA & Co. Ltd,
BARBADOS, Tele. 4047,
B.W.I.
AQENTS
Abcoa, Steamship (:
z NEW ORLEAND 6ER,-ICE
salt: Arr.
N.O. is ae
“ ” 26th Oct. 10t! ov.
Bs @th Nov. 25th Nov.
STEAMER 23rd Nov. 8th Dec,
NEW YORK SXBVICE
sails Arr.
N.Y. B'dos
S.S. “C, G. THULIN” 24th Nov. Sth Dec
S.S. “BYFJORD” 15th Dee 26th Dec.

eee



$$

CANADIAN SERVICE



LOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails
Name of Ship Montréal Halifax
S.S. “ALCOA PARTNER" October 27th November 3rd November 14th
S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” November 10th November 13th November 23rd
S.S. “ALCOA POLARIS" November 24th November 27th December 7th
_—
NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbados

These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,

NRE
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Canadian Service.





TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

BRITISH CARS 1950
Photographs and specifica-
tions of all the latest models

in one volume for 7/-

SB G0: WORRIES PPE
GOLD LEAF WARE,
CUPS, PLATES, Etc.

HERE AGAIN




















JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE



CHRISTMAS IS FAST

— and we have —

XMAS TREES, TOYS.

Come in early and select yours.

XMAS CRACKERS,
THE CENTRAL






















SOMETHING NEW

Scotch Oatmeal Bread
—16c, per loaf

Scotch Oatmeal Biscuits
—3/- per Ib

ALSO

Whole Wheat Bread
——12e. per loaf

PURITY BAKERIES LTD.

151 & 152 ROEBUCK ST

Dial 3296, 3063, 4529







APPROACHING

EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad and

Tudor Streets.

NOTICE

OUR CUSTOMERS are asked to note that effective immediately

we have decided to close
BUSINESS. Those indebted t
asked to settle their accounts

down

our FISH DELIVERY
o the Company are kindly
by paying the amount due

direct to the registered office of the Company, Sunnyside,

Fontabelle.
CARIBBEAN
21.11.50—2n

FISHERIES LTD.





a Better

Sandwich

with

| In Touch with Barbados

PAGE SEVEN











Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
advise that they can new communicate
|} with the following ships through their

S.S. Stad Breda, SS. Alcoa Pilgrim,
| S.S. Brasil, S.S. Petter Two, S.S. Empire
| Thane, S.S. Norse Mountain, S.S. P. and
|T. Pathfinder, S.S. Sunavis, %.S. Fort

De France, S.S. S. Ubaldo, 5.8. Uruguay,

oo Coast Station
1




o5. arene. a Busenrollo, S.S Fi YÂ¥ C 2 We
Sraftsman, S.S. Gloucester, S.S. Birka- ence
land, S.S. Queen Of Bermuda, S.S. Im- bi macs re

perial Toronto, M.S. Carona, M.T. Pec-
heltbronn, S.S. Canadian Constructor, 8.5. ve”
Randibrove, S.S. Rio Orinoco, M.V 3

Pathfinder, S.S. Trya, S.S. Fort Amherst, i
Xmas Rope, Tags, Tinsel Cord, Xmas Trees and

8.8. Ciudad De Sevilla, S.S. Loide Bolo-
via, S.S, Golfito, S. Loide Cuba, S.S.
a Variety of Decorations
â„¢e- SEE OUR STOCK and SELECT EARLY

COLLINS DRUG STORES.

have Large Supplies of ...







S.S. Dartmouth, S.S. Delft, $.S. Castor,
S.S. Vinland, S.S. S. Monica, 8.S. Rufina,
S.S. Askeladden, S.S. Skotaas, S.S.
Folkebernadotte, 5.8. Eastern Saga, S.S
Thomas F. Cunningham, S.S. Myken,
S.S. Frontenac, S.S. Krusaa, S$.S. Aino,
SS. Van Speyk, S.S. Adabelle Lykes,
S.S. Kaposia, S.S. Nidardal, S.S. Ancap
4, S.S. Laristan, S.S. Sunwalt, $.S. Ope-
quon, S.S, Portugal, S.S. Arendsdyk, S.S.
Abbedyk, 8.8. Burcross, S.S, Jeanny, S.S.
Apollo, 8.S. El Caribe i

Seawell

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.L

From TRINIDAD:

Charles Sealy, Monica Cave, Denis
Bates, Douglas Johnstone, Archibald
Hoppin, Perey Thompson, Reginald Myer,

















“LOOK IN AT....

- BOOKER'S *

For your XMAS GIFTS :—

We have just opened a lovely assortment of



Elsie Myer, Ivan Flores, Reuben Dash, ARDS
Sharon Campbell, Junior Campbell, Carl XMAS Cc
c sinenetk a Campbell, Portia XMAS CRACKERS
mpbell, uchanan, A. C. Buchanan,
Josephine Briggs, Jack Gerylo, Rodney LADIES TOILET SETS

Stanley, Elliot Best

PLASTIC POWDER BOWLS
PIFCO HAIR DYERS
PIFCO VIBRATORS
XMAS TREE LIGHTS... .etc. etc...
Call in at BOOKER’S Early

BOOKER'S (B'Dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
Broad Street and Hastings Alpha Pharmacy

From ST. LUCIA:
BS og Garnet Gordon, Mr. Lionel Good-
ridge

From DOMINICA:
D, F. Campbell, Mr. George Grimshaw.

DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA,
For TRINIDAD: -

Theresa Flerberger, Walter Foster,
Lorna Foster, Thomas Foster, Valerie
Chinasing, Gwen Browne, Andrew Chris-
tine, Alfonso DeLima, Fludrey DeLima,
Herbert Carr, Sydney Preece, Gerald
Lewis, Dave Simpson, Elsie Simpson
Jack Procope, Wayne Meisenheimer,
Mary Meisenheimer, Norman Marshall,
Sheila Allamby, Rex Allamby, Corina
Jess, Vanecia Jess, Kanrick Jess, Augusta











Izquierdo, Francisca I i

Shand, Ernest Balz, ane oe KNOW:

For La GUAIRA; EV ER } W OM. AJ \ Ss
Luis Farka, Guillermo Muskus, Maria

Muskus, Myrtle Garcia, Carol Garcia,

Joseph Garcia,

For DOMINICA:

Ye ROMDCCAY: Her final appearance can be made or marred by the

Shoes she wears.

WILLIAM = FOGARTY LTD.

Has just received a new shipment of

LADIES’ DRESS SHOES

Platform soles, Backless & Toeless, with High Heels,

For ST. LUCTA:
Sydney Friend, Edith

Fri 5 2
Eudoxie, William Grace. oes». MEADS






For, ST, VINCENT:

Kenneth Casson, Paula Casson, Felicity
Casson, Antoinette Casson. *

For SAN JUAN:
Irene Carlson, Laurie

2 Carlson,
Carlson, Olga Linton

David

For GRENADA;

Fred Henville, Muriel Staff °
lyte Ladee, Seen ee












MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Trinidad by the S.S. Golfito
will be closed at the General Post Office
as_under;—

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at
8.30 a.m., Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m. on
the 25th November, 1950,

in Brown, Black, Blue Suede, White Nu-buck and
Reptile Calf

White Bu-buck trimmed with Brown Reptile
in Court Style with Spike Heels.

Prices ranging from $11.57 to $14.40 per pr.

THEYRE HEAVENLY! ...

ge §=6They’re the Shoes you have been
waiting for.










SUCCESSFUL

AUCTION
SALES

Johm MM. Biladon

Low Charges.










Call Early at...

WILLIAM FOGARTY LED.

The House of Fine Footwear





Prompt Payment,
PLANTATION BUILDING
Phone 4640.







SAGUENAY TERMINALS
UNITED KINGDOM—WEST INDIES
CARGO SERVICES

WITH THE SAILING OF

SS “LONDON MARINER”
























Hew,

as

seed eiaedhiaae









ANT, or thereabouts abutting and bounding to-
ee CORRES See wards the North on lands of one Vaughn
St. Thomas. towards the West on lands of one
Â¥ Brooker towards the south on Jands o
__ BL | A. Medford and towaras the East on | Loading GLASGOW and LIVERPOOL, beginning of December
The public are hereby warned against ie eR na aca — my
giving credit to. my wife (EDNA | ‘ang if not then sold the said property | f FOR
BECKLES (nee Edna Wilkinson) as 1) wil) be set up for sale on every succeed-
do not hold myself responsible for her | ing Friday between the same hours untt]
or anyone else contracting any debt or! the same is sold for a sum not less than R A RBADOS TRINIDAD DEMER A R A
debts in my name unless by a written (a) £50.00 (b) £83. 6. 8 ” ,
order signed by me Dated this 2ist day of Septerxber. 1950 r
ALBERT BECKLES, I. V. GILKES, FURTHER PARTICULARS: PHONE 4703; PLANTATIONS Ltd.—Agents
Lears, | Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
St. Michael of Appeal. |
23.11.50—2n | 23.9.50—3n | —











PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



C.C. Discuss | Sydney, Melbourne
| Tied Up By Strikes

Advertising
Signs

THE CHAMBER

MELBOURNE, Nov. 22.
Dockers’ strikes
paralysed the ports of Sydney and
Melbourne continued today.
OF COM-} Twelve thousand dockers to-day
MERCE will call a meeting of | reiterated their intention to stay
interested parties to diseuss ad-| out until their demands are met
vertising signs and hoardings in
the island

which have

The Sydney strike started yes-
Consideration will be | terday because 50 dockers were

given as to whether or not they |suspended for refusing to work

are spoiling the scenic beauty of | overtime.

the island and if they are, oxbat

steps should be taken to pri t

ineir erection. e F pended for refusing to work in an
This decision was reached at | allegedly unsafe netch.











—Reuter.

BOMBER CRASHES

the Quarterly General Meeting of —Reuter.
the Chamber yesterday. . -

The matter arose when Ts .
Trevor Bowring brought up for! INDIA DOES NOT
consideration the advisability of RECOGNISE NEPAL
asking Government to prohibit
the erection of these signs, which NEW DELHI, Nov. 22.
he said, was rapidly spoiling the! The Indian Government has
scenic beauty of the t island | decided not to recognise the new
and was being adversely com-| Ki®g of Napaly three Here aia that 1¢died oleme cased | RGR Ged hee Can es

© Bes . un ere today. Princ
through his mind in travelling Er haaserctre is the cnavidiae: of exe
about the island that the beauty!;in- ‘Tribhubana who fled to
of the countryside was in danger, pejnj a fortnight ago. The young
of being spoilt by the rapid growth | prince has been enthroned in the
of advertising hoardings. He could Nepalese capital. _Khatmandu by
not, however, claim the initiative the rulin Arnast f Re nedit y
in bringing the matter to the no-} p56 Mi inte y of hereditary
tice of members. There was a nisters,
gentleman well-known to most of
them who was formerly a visitor
to the island but was now a resi-



dent and it was he who had
prompted him to bring up the) FORT WORTH, Texas, Nov. 22
matter for discussion at the meet- ’ ’

An ABC bomber crashed to-
day about 10 miles north of Cle-
burne—in north central Texas.

Ten men were reported to have
baled out from the plane—the
world’s biggest military plane.

The six engined consolidated
36 is a long range bomber.

—Reuter.

ing.

He had as*ed why the Chamber
or some other body did not do
something tc prohibit the erection
of these signs all about the island,
and had suggested that ifthe prac-
tice was not nipped in the bud,
there would soon be signs just a
few yards away from each other
and the beauty of the countryside
would be ruined. — 7

Enough Official Signs

Quite apart from that, said Mr. :
Bowring, here was the fact that No Restrictions
with the rapid increase in motor As one who in years past had
traffic. the fewer signs there were] benefited considerably by adver-
to distract the attention of drivers | tising and advertising of the type
the better. There were quite} mentioned, he saw no reason why
enough official signg to be read—] restrictions should be imposed on
and he thought everyone would]it. Such advertising could not in
agree they were necessary—with-! iny way detract from the scenic
out adding to their number. beauty of the island where the

Mr. Bowring said that the ad- visiting tourist was concerned,
vertising signs about the country-, After further discussion Mr.
side might also have an unfavour- | Bowring made the motion: “The
able effect on the tourst frade,! Chamber views with alarm the
and as everyone knew, this trade|;apid increase in the erection of
was of vital importance to the advertising signs and hoardings
island. throughout the island, which if

aero thin a >, first _ not curtailed is likely to detract
Where Mus thing hac arisen. _*f | trom the beauty of the countryside
red: Beiiein: some years Deck i so important to the tourist trade,

was véry prevalent and as a re-
sult two associations were formed | 22d urges the Government to take
prompt action in devising ways

" se re dyi >
for the purpose of remedying the and means of preventing or pro-

situation. One was, the Council tg “

for the preservation of rural] hibiting their erection beyond a
England and the other, the Asso- limit of two miles from Trafalgar
ciation for the preservation of | Square.

rural Scotland. hether or not} Mr. Bowring
these two bodies were responsible, |] gestion to take out the words
one saw comparatively little of | “signs and”. It was pointed out
the kind of advertising mentioned] that the Government might not
in the country districts nowadays, | wish to stop a shopkeeper, for in-
He had also read that in some] stance, putting a sign on his shop.
parts of America some annoyance It was eventually decided on
was caused to the residents by the] the suggestion of Capt. St. J. Hod-
extensive advertising hoardings in} son that the Chamber call a meet-
the districts. The wholesalers of] ing inviting interested parties in-
the aaricts aoerenirs te pal cluding a member of the Civic
roposition not to purchase any ® Cire i

Bt the articles advertised unless Circle to discuss. the matter and
the signs were removed, This they
did and it had the desired effect,



amples, Conditions in America
and England could not be com-
sared with those in Barbados.

accepted a sug-

a J C. Gale, M.L.C. told the meetin,
Definition Difficulty that a letter had been receive

Mr. Bowring said that he rea-|from the local office of B.W.LA.
lised there would be difficulty in}stating that the request the
defining what was an ordinary|Chamber had made a few weeks
sign board over business premises} ago about posting a copy of
and what was a hoarding, but} arrivals at Seawell in the waiting
those were details that would] oom, could not be complied with.
have to be gone into. He thought] 7; was stated that the Chamber's
that if the proposal was to be car-| jetter had been forwarded to the

ried out it would be necessary to ; Tae
try to restrict or prevent the erec- Head Office in Trinidad. The

tion of these signs beyond a|ePly was that the request wag
certain limit from ‘Trafalgar|°"trary to normal airline prac-
Square. He would say about two] tice and it was not everyone who
miles, Those were his views and| Would like to disclose his identity

he would like to hear the views | 0° the fact that he had arrived at
of other members. any one station.

Mr. J. C, Carter said that he
What’s on To-day

wanted to support Mr. Bowring
and at the same time draw atten-
Shooting for Trumpeter Cup
continues at Government

tion to the situation as it de-

veloped in Great Britain, In Great

Britain it was allowed to go on Rifle Range at 6.30 a.m.
Trinidad Water Polo team

arrives at 10,00 a.m.



until in time it became quite an
industry of its own. It was only
about three years ago that pro-

vieion was made under the Town bao Pa Vestry meets at
and Country Planning Act for Basket = bal

some measure of control. This ee Se itera aaa
Was somewhat too late, however, at 445 pm ;

because of the length of time the
kind of advertising had been going
on, and therefore the measures
taken were by no means as
stringent as they might have been.
He did not have the sections of the
Act dealing with the matter but

Matinee Caribbean Revel-
ries at Globe Theatre at
5 p.m,

Delegates for West Indian
Conference leave Seawell
by B.W.LA, intransit for
Curacao at 5 p.m.

Fee gee necinea, " SP°Y'|L Carthbean “Revalties Nant
Mr, C. E, Clarke said that Mr. icone at 8 40 Me, -
Bowring was to be commended Intercolonial. Water Polo

for the able way in which he had
put forward his case, but person-
ally he could not subscribe to the

Tournament opens at
Aquatic Club at 9 p.m.

views expressed as regards im- rae of Grand Sessfons
posing restrictions on advertising wes nue when case’ of
hoardings. He failed to see how ex vs. James Babb for

the alleged murder of
Edna Grant will be re-
sumed at 10 a.m,

any other businessman could sub-
scribe to them either. Mr. Bow-
ring had expressed concern over

the views of a visitor to the island " FRIDAY
and supported this by reference o, 10 Rex vs. George
to conditions as existed jn other Went.

countries. He (Mr, (Clarke)
thought, however, that they were
too prone to copy and follow ex-

They'll Do It Every Time

No, 14 Rex vs, Edgar
Benjamin.



Registered US Perew Cfo

2412 M&CLELLAN
gd SARAGOTA,FLA.

COPR. 1950, KING FEATURE ATE, 1

Melbourne dockers also struck
yesterday when 17 men were sus-





























if possible arrive at some solution,
The Acting President Hon. V.



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23. 1950



'

| Compton Scores Goal On
| England In Soccer Match
| Against Yugoslavia
(From VERNON MORGAN)

ARSENAL, Highbury, London, Nov

YUGOSLAVIA DREW with England two guc
in their Soccer Match on this fine ground in Nort!



they were extremely lucky to force the draw. Both
goals came from defensive errors by England, and
the first of them came from the boot of Englar
half, Leslie Compton.

England played the better foot-
ball and should have been more
than one goal in front at the inter-
val. They were faster than their
opponents, their positioning was
better, their passing was more}
accurate, and they were altogether
the better team, For all that they

Tennis Results
Men’s Singles



never got right on top of the| _D. E. Worme defeated H. L lke bone’ aes Sue ip tae hess
Yugoslavs who, though weak in| Toppin 6—3, 8—6. fizht of 1949, according to nation-
attack, defended magnificently. J. D. Trimingham defeated T. A. wide poll was presented to
‘ thelr goal mee the 23-year- | Gittens 6—2, 6—1. Lloyd Barnett 7 ¢
o almation ladimir Beara ” Peter $

who, when not saving goals for his Ladies’ Singles ee ee ae Sores
country, is a ballet dancer. His (Mateh Unfinished) et maby ae oe at A i.
off the field profession enabled te H i Beast ee en
him to produce some spectacular Miss M. King defeated Mrs. | §?? ng ard * ee at
and acrobatic saves and it would|C. F. Leigh 7-5 (first game). the pronetieen We are

not be too much to say that Tito’s

team owed the division of the| 1, Lenegan 8—3, 3—6, 6—1.
spoils to this brilliant performer.
England playing first class foot- Men’s Doubles

ball much better than they had
done in the world football cham-
pionships should have opened the
scoring in the sixteenth minute

(Mateh Unfinished)

when outside right Hancock heal Po C. A. Patterson-and R. 8. NI

B Ss P 2 é -OCKS é f Seore RKO . ‘ pate & .
a fierce drive blocked by one of oa a yg note dh * : . iE renchman Refuses
the backs. After the Yugoslav] »,) ieee ati aot ae eerie . ee -
centre-forward had missed a al “TH 8 each = ea te To Finish Game

golden opportunity four minutes
later Beara made an amazing one-
handed save from centre-forward
Lofthouse in the twentieth minute.

6—1.

The Yugoslavs themselves would be the first to admit that card

nei.

indeed
re-|

B’dos Yacht Club

Mrs. D. E. Worme defeated Miss

S. D. Barnes and A. M. Wilson|

TO-MORROW’S MATCHES

Barnett Given
Cup For Best
Fight 1949

From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov.

Arthur Boggis,
Jar

Barnett

aican heavyweight

O lee

:
|
|

to his request to see the
Barnett and
Aaron Wilson
was judged to be
The answer was “no.

zh between
Amel
Barnett
| classed
|} Why?
Iclares the referee's
regarded as a
document between
and the Board.”

But Arthur
satisfaction

the

ul

Peter Wilson sees no reason



not be published after a fight|#t the finish of play. : Cre $678.00. ne 9498.00
and describes the BBBC’s reply The positior after the eight Wh
to Boggis as “a fantastic farrago| round is as follows:

f balderdash.”



23
Managér of the
Lioyd
has got a reply from the
Boxing Board of Control
score-
ot the referee in the recent
the
when
out-

Because—the Board de-
score—card,
confidential
referee

Boggia had the

yesterday of attend-
an annual lunch at which the

ironie twist to the Barnett story.”

all why boxing score-cards should

AMSTERDAM, Nov. 22
Rossolimo of France stayed away
from the chess board this morning



| Bombay Hit 183 For!
6 vs. Commonwealth | Wedgewood

|
BOMBAY, Nov. 22

A Sighting unbeaten innings of
102 by the Indian Test Cricket
Captain, Vijay Merchant saved the}
Eombay Cricket Association from
being routed by the Common-
wealth team’s array of spinners
here to-day. The Commonwealth
lost their last two first innings
wickets this morning for 27 runs
to their total to 323.

At tne close, Bombay were 183
for six in reply. After an open-
ing partnership of 64 by Mer-
chant and Mantri, Australian
Bruce Dooland, a legbreak bowler
sent back Mantri and Patil in three
calls. Then when Merchant was
ying to foree the pace thre@
more batsmen fell cheaply to the
spinners who held the upper hand
against all except the Test Cap-
tain throughout the day.

West Indian spinner Sonny
Ramadhin took one wicket only,
though he had Merchant beaten
on a couple of occasions.

—Reuter.







”



Earthenware
and China
We have recently opened
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which you can get... .
individual pieces or a
complete Set.
Also a very Special Line

TWO COMPLETE DINNER SETS By LIMOGES
150 Individual Pieces —






disturbed by Gudmundson’s
mark.

The director ruled that the game
should be resumed to-day and that
Rossolimo could apply to the jury

re-

at







1. Najdorf six and a half points.

2. Stroke three, Stahlberg and
Resevsky six points.

4. Gligoric five and a half points,

5. Eume five points.

6. Stroke seven, Pierc and Ros-

lin:o four and a half points.

8. Tartakower four points and
one game adjourned.

| CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Lt

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



—Reuter.





|
|
This same English player got his Men’s Singles }and his opponent Gudmundson of ;
revenge however a minute later G. H. Manning vs. D. E j iceland was declared winner of
when he drove in a fine pass from | Worme. | their eight round match accord- eee
Medley on the left wing. It was E. P. Taylor vs. J. D. Triming-| ing to the rules of the tournament, “4 ‘
the same player that gave Eng- | ham. | Towards the end of yesterday’s APOLICY FOR PARENTS ?
land their second goal in the Ladies’ Doubles play Rossolimo saw that he had
weave minute, ; Lofthouse made a mistake which might cost
eading in from Medley, Mrs. R. S; Bancroft and Miss}him a castle and even the game. , /
_ Five minutes from the interval} pp Wood vs. Mrs. S. D. Barnes| Gudmundson said: “Your last THE STANDARD i
Compton pushed a weak centre and Mrs. J. Parkinson. inove was not very good sir”, Ros-
— a. pS - ad os Mrs, D. C. Klevan and Miss P.|solimo went to the director and Pp . 5 P e
is own goal anc 1e goslavs | wrijc 73 ‘ ts and| aske f* , aah 2 bl h | |
were only one goal behind at half Millets ee 208 a Fase oe | ked that the game should be U Ic C 00 $s 0 icy

time. Play in this half had been Miss A. Sutherland.

of the highest order but it deteri-
orated in the second.

England had a _ lucky escape
four minutes after the resumption
when a drive from Ognajov
found England’s left back in its
way. Thereafter there was little
of note on either side until Beara |
brought off one of his astounding
saves in the sixty-second minufe
somehow getting his legs to a
header from Lofthouse.

With 12 minutes left for play the
Yugoslavs equalised when centre- |
forward Zivanovic scored their |
second goal, That was the end of;
the seoring. A Dutchman refereed |
the match |

The weather was cold but fine. |
Quite a fresh breeze blew across
the tempting looking green turf.
Though it looked so lovely it was
clearly fairly soft. |

England had two defeats by
Tito’s men to avenge, There was
the professional defeat in 1939 in
Belgrade, when England lost one
to two and the defeat in London
two years ago in the Olympic
games when it was the Yugoslavs
who put Britain’s amateurs out
with a three to one victory,

The Yugoslavs were hoping for
the hat trick but more especially
to have gained the honour of
going down in the history books
as the first continental side ever
to beat England on English soil

Many writers gave Tito’s stal-
warts a fine chance of doing so.
Half an hour before the start the
ground was nearly full apart from
late comers who had seats in the
stands. The ground holds 60,000
and it was expected to be packed
to capacity. —Reuter.

Stiff joints? Aches

You will feel Sloan's

good at once.
soothes and comforts
out all inflammation.

PLANE STOLEN
LONDON, Nov. 22
All British airports were alerted



{



TODAY

Sun Rises: 5.57 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5.35 p.m.

Moon (Full) Nov. 24

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 2.36 a.m., 2.04

p.m,

YESTERDAY

Sainhel (Codrington)

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 9.19 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 83,5°F

Temperature (Min.) 72.0°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)

90

GET AS

E.S.E, (3 p.m.) E.S.E, x
Wind Velocity: 5 miles per x
hour x

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.830, Sore Throats,

(3 p.m.) 29,755






AS
By Jimmy Hatl



LOOOOOOOH

160 Ne SES OSs

We have pleasur





It acts quickly —

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR, SLOAN ON THE PACKET.

Headaches,
Rheumatic Pain, Ete.

POSS

We are now in a
prompt despatch is gu.ranteed and your patronage is hereby solicited.

ASSL



| Sprains?

Just apply Sloan’s Liniment lightly

doing you

and drives

From all chemists and stores.



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WITH TEETHING ..”

Try giving your baby Ashton &
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ASHTON & PARSONS



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IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT

ei

1 informing our many customers

we have just completed the installation of increased Storage for KEROSENE OIL
which will enable us to meet their entire needs.

jsition to meet all requirements

We have also available a complete range of the famous .

VALOR STOVES » O

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Christmas Baking

GARBAGE

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replayed claiming that he had been













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child goes to schoo}

Write for particulars applicable to

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H. E. Bruce Edghill.



rishment Value |

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in the search for an Auster air- ,

craft stolen from Sywell Aero-

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The airport had been broken INFANTS POWDERS

into and two other aircraft MORE FOR YOUR MONEY:

‘milked” r petrol. The stolen].

plane has about. three hours fly
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The Weather THE HELP YOU NEED IS HERE! x : ° MORE CARBOHYDRATES..............for energy and stamina

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PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOT\TE TillRSDAV. NOVEMBER J3 1950 Ccuab gatting Poppy Dane* Vf-'s J CONNELI Blue And Silver H EBE I non it \ii Hugh McCormlck. Publisher of the 'Monitor" new. paper in Montreal. Mr. McCor ^ %  4%3's. ten thai %  „ ballroom of the Marine Hotel fW the Poppy Dana on -...turd-, 5K 1 ""^nerS^^r,? "R Eft U*l C-rtb thai this i. hi. bigfest dances of the seaspn lv %  •ly-Mi'' year-in the publish There will be a roulette tbl* >"** business, and to honour inyou'll be able to buy a corsage occasion, the %  Monitor" brought for your girl friend and in "< *" 1 ** P*** edition, with tho rlrmlc* there'll be a ( "" P a,tr P rinlerf l b, u" jni1 •ariety of sandwiches on sale Althi-uiih lie has been i visitor Arrived On Th* Week-end*> %  i... wrwnl M B niTUDrDT uiinii-ii 'be fir* *'"K tad by it W.I.A. xbt PICTURED hare are holiday In Barhado* of th forty three Vanemalan* who arrived yaatarday to upend a week's first part of his' slay here ._ business and for the latter part he will be on holiday. Mr. Marshall i. Max Factor'a representative In the Went Indies. He is staying with relatives in Constitution Rood. On Short Vi.it To Antigua M R THOMAS A. TWYMAN left for Antigua yesterday on a short visit. He Is a membet of the Advisory Committee and Chairman of the Negotiating Con mittee in London, responsible for negotiating sales of all West Inliun Sea Inland Cotton to the Raw Cotton Commission, the sole purchaser of all cotton Imported into %  ngjUuM He expects to return to Barbados. Mr. Twyman was here for the Annual General Meeting of *f,*l S >'nd Cotton AIMS relation. i*nd Coney Island,' id. "but here you have i harming inland with -"• si potentialities Mr. McCom.uk is staying it hi Co .,ii V*t* Haul Ovi Short VUit M R RODNEY STANLEY, representative of National Cash Register Co., arrived from Trinidad on Tuesday morning and will be here for four or five days Rodney was stationed in Barbados several months ago. He U staying at the Abbeville Guest House. Back From St. Lucia M R. UONEL GOODR1DGE. wh M with Barnes and Company's Coos(iiiiin>i, l>.-j-.<11 n,t-nt returned from St Lucii on Tuesday by B.W.I.A. He was jway for just under two weeks. D ELEGATES leaving this evening tap II W I A for Cu43 Venezuelans Here From Puerto Rico EAVING yesterday racao via Trinidad to attend the pOKTY THREE Venezuelan Fourth Ser'-! Conferen*. K C M G Comptroller for DeB'W I A'brthree'sDOcTaTwahU Evm * no arrived in Ha velopment and Welfare in the Irom Venezuela Vh^ar"*. %* • ^ Trinlda.1 Weat Indies. Mr J. Kenneth Government employees in Venefor Antigua by U.W.I A ^££iu X men V' werp Mr and Mr w yesterday afternoon by lvWu who arrlvcd m n rbi.do. 1 By The Way By Beachcomber Thompson, Colo Attache They are both Amer zuel. Here for about a week" ^.h^-V.^ '" P "' they ate Ptavtog .t the Hotel ? r th *•" th "* vcat whcrr Royal and the Worthing Guest M Evitts is with the US House. ^41 Federal Government in San Jua.i Vary few ol them speak EngThey Lea** Anli K ua al the < Mr Philin iiowtn MvUnJ S..K11A Ush > ond lwo B W.I.A. Operaof the week for Puerto Ric-i rSauonaAdv^ tl. C n ^n?w an mccrs nn !" Trinidad Dunn* their May here the> we, TOanom AUVIWI nd W.. „ nil h „ „, h „,. fmm v M ....i u guest, at Hotel Royal With Barclays Bank OI'ENUINO a short holiday the British Embassy in Washing, h ton and a Mrmlior *f the llntisd Section of the Canhliean Commission. Mr A t>K Frampton, Agricultural Adviser to CD and W Mr. J. C. Hot ch kiss Assistant Adviser for Agricultural Education attached to CD and W. Hon'blc Garnet Gordon O.B.E., and a Member of the Caribbean Commission, Mr. E. L. Ward. M.C I* and Mr. F L WalcottM.C.P Aceomphnylng them will l>e Mr. C. C Skeate. Director of Agriculture and jHWblc Julian Mahtm, M.L.C -m Advlnvr.. Mr Bernard Holfe of the Secretariat of CD and W. ;aTid Mrs Keith Walcott, Stenographer and Miss Joan Smith. Clerk of C D and W Water Polo Team Arrives To-day Y ESTERDAY A FTkitNPOr* I th* Aquatic Club was a hrV* of activity as members of th 4 Water Polo Association put the finishing touches to the accommodation arrangements that they hive built. 'It was nrsf anticipated that they could only accommodate a limifevT number of people but 'hey have now constructed a minialura stadium of three tiers along (he pier on which they hope to accommodate a capacity crowd The Trinidad letim are expected to-day in two batches and the first Test takes place tonight at U o'clock under ftoorfliftht* The Water Polo Association have arranged to hold a dinner in honour of the visitors on Sunday night at the Aquatic Club. Any member of the Association who wishes to attend can communicate with "Boo** Patterson. Captain of the Barbados team. The ladles are also invited. To See Water Polo Series M R. EDDIE TE1XE1HA who is with B W.I A. stationed at Piarco arrived from Trinidad yesterday motninit by I) W I A Eddie is over her* for the Trinidad Water Polo tourv his brother John is a member •/•the Trinidad team. He will be saaurning to Trinidad on Monday. Be is staying with relatives in Sf James. Left For St. Lucia M R. "BD-L" GRACE, Man. gll Director of Messrs. W. S Munroe and Co., Ltd. left o r Tues day mordn.j .or St. Lucia by B.W.I.A; Now In Trinidad M ISS CLSIt: AGOSTINI I was holidaying in Barbados, is now in Trinulad and Is a miest ol her brother-in-law and sistei Mr. and Mrs. Hanson. She leaves for Caracas at ttv end of the month. Short Visit M R ANTHONY HALL, owne of Hall and Son in Grenada arrived yesterday by B.W.I.A. or a short visit On Way Home M R HIPPOLYTE LEDEE. who has his own business In Guadeloupe arrived from Grenada yesterday morning by B.W.I.A. In the past two weeks Mr. Ladce has visited several of the other w.i. islands ami is now on his way home He leave* Barbados un Sunday. and the other from Vene/uel, came over on the flight* to aet as interpreters until thev cleared Port Health Customs etc. They were met outside the Terk Barbados, is Miss YVwttt minal Building at S-awell bv Mr. Hiancker who arrived from Vernon Knight, Venezuelan Vloe Trinidad bv H.W.I A on Monday Consul and Mr. A. at. Taylor. Miss liramker is with Barclay* Bank in Port-of-Spain She is Back From FithConi*rer'*e staying with Mr ami Mis N Hat M R DUD1.KY WILES. Fi.she,^"o'"". ^ llt e* omcer. who attended in. Will Be Away One Week Third Session of th* C.ulf and /^ANON Hubert HuUhinson let, Caribbean Fisheries Institute in VJ yesterday by B.W.IA Miami returned to Barbados on Antigua. He exp. Monday afternoon by B.W.IA for OH W**fc Rupert's Aulumn Primrose — 17 I 'HE return of uw cummerbund is said to be due to a ilialm .o "hide the -Ine where the shirt n.eets th trousers-top." This sounds like death to the shirt outside waistcoat movement, although the diehard* of that movement are saying. "We will wear our shirts outside our cummerbunds.** Another way of hiding the line wher* the shirt meets the trousers-top Is to wear trousers icaching up to the neck, u'-dcr a tightly buttoned overcoat. WhenIn Mr*. MulhuhH? 'TWERE is still no news of the %  rocket or of Mrs Mulhuish. but from the great observatory at Elephant Butte In New Mexico tomes a report that the astronomers have detected an object on the moon's surface which waa not there before. Professor Irma N. Hattlesburg says that the object .s motionless, as a saucer would be if not in flight. When informed of thisStrabismus aitld that the charwoman may have pressed the ferreollte button which would stop th rocket. The Slaphappipat"" Observatory In Madras recatvtd a radio message from Dr. Siropi. in charge at Bergamo, reporting %  -loud of dust at the south-east corner of the moon. Strsbismu* commented: "I trust she has not vtartcd dusting the moon." Dr Siropi's assistant photographed ihc dust-cloud, and his uncle, Dr I'ellegnno, said It might have been caused by a rocket landlm: on s dusty part of the smoo-i People at Krakalotonutz In Jugoslavia say that 59 enormous unitrella-shapedmus hroom lik<* .amps of glowmg metal w*r s**f revolving round the top of a rsesrvolr at Olomokeril. Tck, Tek A SINGER who "absentmindedly began the WTonu song" reminded me of Rustiguz/i The diva. In the middle of Aet II cf Puccini's Balls hi atasehan Mjddcnly began to sing "Bridget of Boharabreens," to the disgust and amazement of as vile an sustssBC* as vou could wish to sec B.B.C. Radio Programme rill'HSUAV. Novcmbvr n, IStS 1 11 p m Radio Nnxwl. I u p m H> A I.ai.| 2 00 p m Thr Nr-, Hum* Nm Fiur. B ii.m. sporu aavutw. is p* Rlna up Ui Curtain. J M p m Round Britain Quli 4 00 p m Th^ tttwt: < IB p n. Th* D*ll Stvle. 4 IS p in Bliah ot "ir Bounl) 4 i. m Tha CaWMul U>s*n* lSp LfcWn-rr cn.Mf 5 13 p .1. Prii-nnip l-.i*d. •ItMn IS Mi icaM. T e p m Tfct Hfll. 1 10 p m NKi Antlym. I sat W* -Ire DtlUin; tllpa Oowi" BjLukun %  ea D l*v RadM New* 1 *** Unite* Heat. "a-". CJ.U-IH!* A.c hJ • St pr caasvaeei M pin T*i-in %  iniind with HW*" %  tod.?. P" Th,,k o., IK— Ulinga. 0* p n 10 SO p m Th* rsi io i Spriial dcHHtttl .,,,1 mm p > I'""' 1 . i %  -• $1,000 For A Penny BRIDGEPORT, Conn. Michael F Devack was paid $1,000 recently in settlement of j damage suit based on a "shocking' i.ncricncc at a penny arcade Devack testified In the action against Euphrasia Mazxa that he put a penny into a machine advertised to deliver %  slight cleetm ahockWhen nolhina h B ppci.rd, Devack -said, he called an attendant who Inserted another coin and lead him lo grip the two handles. The plaintiff said he then revived such a severe shock that he couldnt release the handles and suffered injuries lo his left wn*t. shoulder and arm. —I.N.S. |I A/-A THentre-BRiDGETOWN HELD OVEH —2I8T DAY. (B It Now!) i •!• hy TaahaMttor To-day 111, Mi iBg I W P m s*fj|*l n*ri!ss i*uiDAT HOBMINO— eae n ww wiri fnHi.f OBR1FK. in Both. %  "BORDER G-MAN" A 'TTMalBR SIAMIFIH PI. A/ A Theatre — QISTIN HALS' MOON STRKRT" A I — >ll KbAl — T Htw W-.IKII, Tim HOLT n t*KO RAOIOl •AS RBOTaiBS IS ISI SAODLS n \ i — SI NDA1 — ', •IPSX-TACLS %  %  %  •AIR FORCE" GLOBE vyy>ofl^>oooofloooooo->>o<.; 1 lo,k. *fB| f ro "uodbnd a -. vsi hnow li nKxhri hoUtin|{ ihi row -rtd hail Bupen taai bj.k w he Common h-ie br i do %  i thai (Krtci 'l inlv trt;cSi ft Ih.rr. I ihoobJ rhn* he,4 h. "' Jht old ProKioor't liom, |>I IHJI ood" he I'll to md j.k him il hr > %  irowmg ptimre*. -.,, i\„ *., si ih v.." n, i lirT „ h.ll unnl l>< .pir. ,h< P„ SWSri "IV ml wofleing in: i:>ii'iiti: Last Two Shows To-duy 445 and 8.30 Marlon BRANDO and Teresa WRIGHT Stanley Kramer's •m Mir with Everell SLOANE— And jack wan HOW Last Two Shows Toda> 4.30 A 8.1S p.m Republic Big Double Gene AUTRY and Lynne ROBERTS CITY SUE" nd OF TEXAS" DuLt EVANS •nd Roy ROOEKS IttlVAI. Last Two Shows TODAY 430 and 8 30 p.m. Republic Double . Robert LIVINGSTON and Ruth TERRY In "TELL IT TO A STAK" imd •THE MAGNIFICENT ROGUELynne ROBERTS and Warren DOUULAS OLYMPIC To-day ind Tomorrow and 8.1 S Hepublu Smashing Double Gene AUTRY and Smiley BUHNKTT "HOME IN HVOMING" AND •ALIAS THE CHAMP" with Robert ROCKWELL and lntroducuig:— Georgoou* GEORGE Lines to look at EVANS and WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORES li'rifii.stm's flOW) 36 Printed Linen* $1.21 yd. THE SUREST GIFT! Ladies Boxed Hankies Lace Edaed —4 n,.r Box S3.Q4 Aeeortod 4 per Box SI.56. SI.66 MEN'S TIES 'LONDON SCENES'' New Deeiqna "Broadway" Slyle Plain Browne. Flame CUP BOWS: Auorted Si.76 $1-95 $1.67 1.57 1.38 .94 i in.: TOMORROW S and 8.30 l\il O'BRIEN and Giu. RAFT DANGEROUS PROFESSION Plu, ALL M All TALKXT KITE and 4 CARTONS HUNKKRNS BKF.R Save Your 'j Tickets. GLOBE THE BUST SHOW IN TOWN JUDY GRAHAM Presents: TO-DAY Ml & 8.30 P.M. "CARIBBEAN REVELRY" AND "FASHION PARADE" WITH CEO. PHILLIPS and MAY RAMDIN AND A CAST OP 50 CHORINES Under the Patronage of MR. it MRS. tIRANTLEY ADAMS Muaic by Capl. RAISON and POLICE BAND (Part Proceeds Police Boys' Club) Orch. Box Seat. $1.00; ll,.i.., 84c. Balcony 60c. Booking TO-DAY GLOBE THEATRE uixriased ot the Ticket Booths and Nile Hfnovaiv Your Home for Christmas • We can supply your requirements: READY MIXED PAINTS—all sins HALLS DISTEMPER—7 lb. ft 14 lb. tins SIGMARINE FLAT ENAMEL—J |ln. & 1 (In. tins SIGMAV4R WATERPROOF VARNISH—1 fin, J Kir., and 1 gin tins ENAMELS—all colours and sizes BROWN VARNISH MAHOGANY STAIN UNSEED OIL MATDIAL8 & COLOURS lor Mixing; Paints. Mouth Money NEW YORK. Over the years bank-teller Mar tin Goldberg has seen a lot ol money deposited in the Bronx I Nortfutstta Savings Dank. But, he u-UiU-d to-day, only once has he seen J .(.stonier cough up $2,000 and pull his teeth out doing The customer walked up 'o the easm cleared his throst. removed lu fale teeth and gingerly peeled tvrt, one-thousand dollar bills from the roof or hi* mouth. That was a while ago. To-day. GoldDerg was pleased to And the depositor had kept his moiu-y m .1 ?i place—pinned to his under—I.N.S. CROSSWORD 4i.Al.ETY iThe Garden) ST. JAMES LAST SHOW TO-DAY 8.30 p.m. M-G-M. Presents ROBERT TAYLOR in -JOH.vvr KAafiHst*" AQITAT1C CL17B CINEMA {Mamb.^ Only; TO-NIGHT AT a It JOAN LESLIE — ROBERT BUTTON im '-TOO YOVNii TO KNOW* A Warner Bros.—First National Picture COMMENCING FRIDAY "TIGHT IIIIII gSLA.XO" Starring BASIL HADFORD and JOAN GREENWOOD This outstanding Comedy, presented by J Arthur Rank. ntly had very I of the world. rig runs in most of the principal cities DINING OUT CAN BE A REAL PLEASURE BUT DINE AT THE BEST EATERY" THE CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT NO. S MARHILL STREET OPEN FROM 9 A.M.—12 MIDNITE DIAL OCR NEW NUMBER—1730 W |sqsjssjs)s>s>s> iv c> v/,y//^^v/,v^vw^^V/' < nicnmo of din ihinn ling Brown around . r>f>m' I .*!>. 131 b>rt ol -urn JUII u ptuni i MlUltHS-lailf .0) Ju'I Ihr or:-on to lr* %  ( aMUnn to snow, lb rmi* Mini lof reauced WMBM I 5 I Knmou* niKltiupaiavo. HI Alan* dr) lor a caaot* (SI rut* eni im momantoua. 19) rtif rim is broKaa to ore .it c. iei A^ a trap oitn lucecwi" JMUIU mr noloa. (3) Kng>i*n UutTSMCy (eatltat U)al .1 10*1 to vou. <0) UnOinwa I.I PMOUl imidiv MTSDf to fl so •miiii i portion, is* rfvrnl ioi i uta to • THESE ARE ITEMS YOU'LL .XEEII lor CMMMUSTMAS HARDWOOD CHAIRS. PLAIN FIBRE MATS DECORATED FIBRE MATS. BLACK, BLUE and RED FIBRE MATTING 4 fl. wide, BASS BROOMS, STRAW BROOMS, IRON BEDSTEADS 3 (I., :l 11. li ins. & 4 It. 6 ins. PLANTATIONS LTD. THE II \ltll YIM.s CO-OPERATIVE rOTTON FACTORY LTD. MECHANICAL TOYS! PLASTIC TOYS!! DOLLS — TRAINS AIRPLANES — TANKS SPEEDBOATS — ANIMALS ETC. 42" & 53" XMAS TREES DECORATIONS 8c LIGHTS CH.UI.X1. SOO.Xt! Xmas Tree Bubble Lights I'omv in and inspect our stork. Compart* our prices too 11 THE CORNER STORE



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PACE Fir.HT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 23 1950 C.C. DisCUSS Sydney, Melbourne Advertising \ T ied U P B > Slrik,s ^^ 7* I MELBOURNE. Nov. 22. THE CHAMHEIi OF COMalKHU -1 .. mNtlm ui interested parties to discus* adveititint. signs and hoardings to IJorkeiV striken which have paralysed the porU of Sydney and Melbourne continued today. Twelve thousand dockers to-day rciteraicd their intention to nay out until that, dainanda are met Tha Svdnay strike started yesIhe Sand. Considerstion WtU br, ."daj heratis* 50 dockers were tuspandeti tor ief using to work civerttmr Maibouf dockers also struck yesterday when 1? men were suapendad for refusing to work in an allegedly unsafe nrtch not the? are spoiling the scenic t prohlbii their erection This decision wan reached at the Quarterly General Meeting of the Chamber yesterday The matter arose whan Mr Trevor Brm-iing brought up for con&ideiat.t.i. the advisability of asking Government to prohibit the erection of these gifts*, which be said, m rapidly spoiling th* scenic beautv of the island %  nd was bciiiK adversely commented upon by visitors. He said that it had often passed through hi-' mind in travelling <; vr) %  bout the ivliimi that the beaut) % %  Of the countryside was In danger Of being spoilt by the rapid growth of advert isim. hoardings Ha eouM not. however, claim the initiative In bringing the matter to the notice of members. There was a gentleman well-known to moat of them who was formerly a visitor to the Island but was now a resident and it was he who had prompted him to bring up the matter ft M '-he meeting Tie had as":ed why the Chamber or some other body did not d something prohibit the erection llgn* all about the i*land. and bad suggested that ifthe practice was not nipped In the bud. there would soon be signs just a few yards away from each other and the beauty of the countrystdi would be ruined. Knouyh Official Signs Qutt4 apart from that, said Mr. Bowring, there was the (act that with Uw rapid Increase, in motor traffic the fewer signs there were to distract ihr attention of drivers the belter There were quiti ILLINDIA DOES. NOT RECOGNISE NEPAL NEW DELHI, Nov. 22 1 'i< Indian Government jecide.l nut to recognise the iti.tg uf NajiaJ. flnree the grand M-< k.i Tribhubana who fled to D(..K a fonmght ago. The young Prince has been enthroned in the Nepalese capital Khalmandu by the ruling dynasty of hereditary Prime Ministers. —Reuter Coinplon Scores Goal On England In Soccer Match Against Yugoslavia (From Vr.KNON MOK4.AN) ARSENAL, HiKhburv. Lond YUGOSLAVIA DREW with England tw i in theu itch on this tintground m N i IV> themselves would be the first to admit that tiiiv IVOTI extremely lucky to fom tha draw goala cama froi arrora b> England wa* Judgad to be out%  m CfUM from tinboot Ol I • luaa'l. The answer was hall. Laalii (.'umptun. Harriett Given Cup for Best Fight 1949 Oat Own luiTtHn(i.iiIi LONIX>N. Nov. 23 ^e.Kht Lloyd 'i reply from the Control I see the score— %  and tho K arhaa BOMBER CRASHES r'OHT WOKTH. Texas, Nov. 22 An ABC bomber crashed today about 10 miles north of Civ* Mirae—Iii north central Texas. Ten men were reported to have naled out f.-om the plane—thj world's biggest military plane Th* six englncd consoudaled SB Is a long range bomber. K official signs to be read— thought everyone would fgraa Hiev were necessary withuul addinic to Iheir number. Mr. BOWTIHK said that (he advertising signs about the country aide might also have an unfavour, able crteU on the lo. and as everyone knew, this U-ut Was of vital importance to the Island Barbados was not the Itrst place where this thing had arisen In Great Britain some years back it was very prevalent and as a result two aaMriattfHM were formed for tba purposa Of remedying the situation one w,i>, the Council for ihe preservation Of rursl England and the other, Ihe Association tor the preservation of rural Scotland whether or not these two bodies VMM <• one saw comparatively littleof the kind of iidvcrtiMin: rnanttonafl In the country districts nowadays He had also read that In some part.~ of America some annoyance was caused to the residenu by the extensive advertising hoardings in LrletS. The wholesalers of the dlstrict-i therefore agreed to a proposition not to purchase any of the articles advertised unless the signs were removed. This they did and it had the desired effect. Definition Difficulty Mr. Bowring said that he realised there would be difficulty in defining what wax an ordinary sign board over business premises and what ws a hoarding, but those were details thai would have to be gone into. He thought that if the proposal was to be carried out it would be necessary to try to restrict or prevent the erection of these signs beyond a certain limit from Trafalgar Square. He would say about two miles. Those were his views and he would like to hear the views of other members. Mr. J. C. Carter said that he wanted to support Mr. Bowring and al the same time draw attention to the situation as it developed in Great Britain In Great Britain it was allowed to go on until in time it became quite an industry of its own. It was only about three years ago that provision was made under the Town and Country Planning Act for tome measure of control. This was somewhat loo late, however, because of the length of time the kind of advertising had been going on, and therefore the measure* taken were by no means as stringent as they might have been. He did not have the sections of the Act dealing with the matter but he could obtain them in about three weeks if desired. Mr. C. E. Clarke said that M Bowring was to be commended for the able way in which he had put forward his case, but pe: ally he could not subscribe to the views expressed as regards in posing restrictions on adverlisn hoardings. He failed to aee ho un;. iithi-r businessman could subscribe to them either Mr 11ring had expressed concern over the views of a visitor to the island and supported this by reference to conditions as existed in othi countries. He (Mr. Clarke) thought, howevei. that they too prone to copy and follow eximples. Conditions in America -mi England could not be cumairad with those in Barbados. No Resin, linn* As one who In years i benefited considerably by adverttatng and advertising of the type mentioned, he saw no reason why eatriCtaDng should be imposed on It Such advertising could not In v\ ay detract from the scenic beauty of the island where the visiting tourist was concerned After further discussion Mr. Bowting made the motion: "The Cgagflbar views with alarm the rapid Ineraaaa In the erection of aitveitisinit signs and hoard nine throughout the island, which if not curtailed is likely to detract from the beauty of the countryside to important to the tourist trade and urges the Government to taki prompt action In devising ways and means of preventing or prohibiting their erection beyond a limit of two miles from Trafalgar Mi Itowiuig accepted a sugsestion to take out the words ^Ugjpa and*. It was pointed out lhal the (ioveinment might not wish to stop a shopkeeper, for instance, putting a sign un his shop. It WM eventually goeidad OH Uie suggestion of Cap! St. J. Hodsun that Ihe Chamber call a meeting inviting interested parties Including a member of tho Civic Circle to discus* the matter and f possible arrive at some solution. The Acting President Hon. V. C. Gale. II 1. (' fold the meeting that %  letter had bean received from the local office of B.W1.A. staling 1hat the request Ihe Chamber had made a few weeks ago about posting a copy of vals at Seawell in the waiting n, could not be complied with. It was stated thai the Chamber's letter had been forwarded to tha Head Office in Trinidad. Tha reply was that the request was contrary to normal airline pracand it w-s not everyone who would like to disclose his identity or the fact that he had arrived at any one station. What'sonTo-day ShooUas for trumpeter tup ronUnues at Uovenimciu Killr Kanse at 6.2U a.m. Trinidad Water I'olo tram arrives at IV N a m St. Lory \ --in meets at .<* p.m. Kaskrtball I'resenUllon Match al ll.i i Cstleac at ii. pm. Matinee Caribbean Revelries .a (ilobe Ihe.Ure al 5 p.m. l>eleale* for M.-^i Indian Conference leaee Sewell by B.VV.I.A. Intraimlt tot Curacao at S p.m. Caribbean Krvelriea Nbjht performance a \ dlobe Theatre at S.30 p m. Inlercolunlal VY.iter Polo Tournament ti p e n s at Aquatic Club al 9 p.m. Court % %  ( Grand Session* continue when case of Kex vs. i,i", ii.i.h for the alleied murder of Edna Grant will be resumed al la a.m. FfUDAT No 10 Kex vs Georxe Went. No 14 Rex v Mai* Beajunln Lngland played the better football and should have bean more than one goal in front at the interval They were faster than then %  bail positioning was better, their passing was more %  ate. and tnei srara altogi thai the belter learn. For all that they got right on Inp of the > who, though weak in attack, defended magn %  goal wa* Ihe 23-yearold Datmatlon Vladimir Beara who. when not saving goals fnr his If a ballet daiai i Hi. off the field profession enabled him to produce tome spectacular and acrobatic saves and it would not be loo much to say that Tilo's team owed Ihe division of the spoils to this brilliant performer Knuland playing first class footti.ill much better than lhc\ bad done in t 1 ill championships should have opened the scoring in the sixteenth minute Id* light Hancocks had :r,vc blockad i" ant of the backs. After the Yugoslav centre-for ward had missed a golden opportunity four minules laler Uc.ua DUda an •JnasiBJJ onehanded save fiom centre-forward 1-ofthouse in ihe twentieth mimnc This same Itagbat) player gol hi' revenge however a minute laler when ho drova in a tine pass from Medley on the left wing. It was the same player that gave England their second goal in the thirty -fifth minute. LafU heading in from Medley. I .mites fiom the intei\.il plon pui>hed a weak 0 from outside right Ognajov into hu own goal and tha Yugoslavs %  ran oaa> one goal iehind at half Play in this half had been of Ihe highest order but it deteriated in the second. KmOaiid had a lucky escape four minutes after the lestimplion when a drive from Ognajov' found England's left back in it' way Thereafter there was little of Hole on eithn side until Bear,. brought off one of hi ive m the sixty aacond mlnun inahow gciting his legs to a header from Loflhouse. With 12 minutes left for play Uie Jugoslavs equalised when centreforward Zlvanovic seoied then >nd goal. That was the end of the scoring. A Dntchn...: tha match The weather was cold but fine Quite a fresh breeze blew aero*) nig looking groan tun Though it looked SO lovely il ww learly fairly soft. England had two defeats by Tito's men to avenge. There was the professional defeat in 1939 ir. Belgrade, when England lost one to two -ml Uie defeat in London years ago In the Olympic games when it was the Yugoslavs 'ho put Britain's amateurs out with a three to one victory. The Yugoslavs were hopmn for the hut trick but more especially ive gained th,both going down in the hisluiy book-. > first continental side ever to beat England on gflgl Many writers gave Tito' warts a fine chance of doing so Half .in hour before the start thu ground was nearly full apart from late comers who hud seats in the stands. The ground holds (lu.uou end It was expeclvd to be packed to capacity Reuter PLANE~SfOLEN LONDOtf, Nov a All British airports were alerted in the search for un Ausler craft stolen from Svwell Aerodrome near Northampton today The airport had been broker I two othei ..... i.,r "milked" for petrol The stolen plane has about three hours Bring time. Re u tee. B a dw Yacht Club Tennis Results Men\ Single*. 1*0 II [. u -3. s—a. J. D. Tiimiiigham defeated T. A ty-i. ft—1. Ladies' Singles tgfaSBB %  ......r„u V I>'igh 7 5 (first game). i :; I, I t, t, i Men's Doubles U.OK i t.s-.-h.a laaaai Why? iwause—the Board dedans* the referae'i score-card, "la regm %  %  mrtdential document between the referee Bui Arthur Boggia hack the Il uiuy of alU'nd.i^l lunch U l which the "Roxlnc News" silver plaque to the boxer who put up tha bast fl.-ht of 1941. according to nationwide poll, was presented to Llovd Barnelt Patar Wflaan, i>aii> Kxpresa s|.orts writer who condemned tha rasull of the BarneM-Aaron Wilton fight says this momlnsr that entatlon was "the final Ironic twist to the Barnett story." Peter WlatOfl aaag no reason at all why boxing score-cards should published after a fight and describes tho BBBf la Boggls as "a fantastic farrago f Udderdash Bombay Hit 183 For 0 v.-.CoiuiuuuucuItli BOMBAY, Nov. 22 A :ighwng unbeaten innings of 101 by the Indian Teat Crickrt :.-> Merchant saved the tfomba] Cnekat Association front being ruotea by the Commonwealth teams array of spinners hero to-day. The Coromonwealin lost Iheir last two first innings wickets this morning for 2? run* t., orlnjf the*r total to 323 At UM close. Bombay were IBS t In reply After an open-, nig partnership of 64 by Merhant and Msntri. Australian Bruce Dooland. a legbreak bowler rent back Mantri and Patll in three alls. Then when Merchant was .lymg iu force th* pace threat more batsmen fell cheaply to tha ipinners who held the upper hand against all except the Test CapTain throughout the day West Indian spinner Sonny Ramadhin took one wicket only. .hough he had Merchant beaten on a couple of occasions. —Reuter. S D barnas and A. fsL Wilson. A. Patterson and R. S.._ "-^ rJ' iri. Frenchman Kef uses Mr. R. de Verteuil and E. H. C. %  id J II d S P Etlghill C rxlghill d-3. ft—0. ro-MOiCKows MATCHES Men's Singles G. H Manning vU E Aorme K P Taylor vs. j. i> Triming%  ara. Ladies' lhiiihleUn ; and Mrs Mrs f] Wilson t Miss A ll.u rod Ilarn Mrs. S J Parkinson an and Miss P. ;. Miss P llutson and To Finish Game AMSTERDAM. Nov U Rosaollmo of France stayed away from the chess board this morning and his opponent Gudmundson of rag aasdarad winner of ni'ir eiifhl round match accordI'.iC to the rules of the tournament. i and of yesterday's play Rossulimo saw that hS / fael Sloan'i doing you It acts quickly — mm You good at once soothes and comforts and dr out all Inflammation. *sa sat riciwat w •. siasa an OH ••irs SUCH A RELIEF TO HAVE NO TROUBLE WITH TEETHING.. %  tv giving unit baby Aihtoa a %  t-.ii • Ini,mi-' I'owdcn. wkkh aN ...i.l-pfiill. MWI1UB at Ueduag ThaM f*BWd— rtssnw rraular D"lioa*. proDinie raiful deap, r*lduiHy SAFK! A POLK Y FOR PARENTS THE STANDARD Public Schools Policy a Poblir Schools Policy effected now will provide £40 a School Term for Fl\e Years from the date when yaor child soes to school trtMS hB MrtMian spsllfahlr U STANDARD LIFE E>l. 1U5 Ata tfl.WO.OM HEAD OITICI: GiH>rgp St., Edinburgh. WILKINSON 1IAVNEH. CO. LTD.—Amla. I'lionf.—4I6U I IllU.r Ulhlll. \\ ••II-4: 1M9 bav lemperalurr IMI) 83.5*1 I. iup, i... i ii T i Mln ) 7i.0 F Wind INreeUon <9 a.m.) I s i ( :t p.m. I K S IK Wind Veloell>: !> mile* per hour Hnromrter II a.m.) % %  •*:. T FAIL TOO '"'_ '-'-v-'.'''.v.'.v>'^', .v/.'>'.v>-,-,--'.'.'/ THE BEST PH'k in TOWN PRINTS! PRINTS! WASHABLE AND DURABLE 43^ a yd. IT'S ONtY Ar I THANI S P> Wm Heniv Slreil I.1IIMMII \M lAMIIMIlllVI W bava pleanui. v. i navs just coniiiU %  : kvhlch will emblv uWe are now In .. prumpt despatrh Is j.. I iiifm iiiini; our many tuslomers and the Central Pubhc Ihst i the tJUtaUatlon nf increased Storage for KEHOSENE OIL :o meet their entire needs. %  attion TH meet all requirements at shortest notice for which rontead and your patronage i* hereby solicited He have JIMI available a complete ranae of the famou VALOR STOVES OVENS 1. !. BlINERS Vrii/i MOSS VITAMINS (Ii one! I,) lers M leteMy-feel ... More Flavor and ln|oymenl, loo! \'uu'rerradtlurdntibingv.uh ihe csubcrsnl hulih ihsl Quaker Odd helps >uu lo enjo> '. Children thrire on ihts delicioul ind healthful food — so ruh in (he key elements needed (or strength and energy— for taller growth and solid muicles and bone. Grown-ups v. ho cat Quaker Oats regularly know it helps them lo £ rater endurance and vitslity. too. For ALL the family. ere"s no BIGGER NOURISHMENT VALUE thsn Quaker there's no BICCE] Oats. Buy it today! I allSsSS %  for *"* We offer the following BUILDING MATERIALS STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS l/" ti,.. I. 4x '. '. !•• 14c. so Cl. :!/IC" thlrk rife tee. ss. ft. TILEBOARD SHEETS CREAM. WIIITI-: GREEN %  x 4a C M S2r. aq ft. ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS S'll" thlek t I A lie. s. n B. R. C. METAL FABRIC No. 16—3" x Z" mc-ih N. us— rx •No. I—3" K IS" medium wetft-t No. 14—5" x If HlM I'httne 4X67 WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD.



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BToTfabrr 2 3 1 9 J • Barbados 35u0cate Price: nvi: rasr** 1 Vr S5 REDS PREPARE FOR SHOWDOWN COMMONWEALTH PRIME MINISTERS CALLED TO LONDON FOR TALKS LONDON, Nov. 22 COMMONWEALTH Prime Ministers will meet in London at the beginning of January to discuss the international situation, Prime Minister Clement Attlee told the Bouse of Commons today. All Prime Ministers will attend the Confer ence personally except Dr. Daniel Malan of South Africa who has been ill. The meeting is expected to start around January 4 and will last about ten days. British Producers Do Not Foresee Rig Sugar Supplies 1951 %  rrom Our Own Cwtaapondrnt LONDON. Nov. 22 Despite hopes that the world sugar crops In the coming year will be 3.000.0QO ton* greater than this year, British sugar brokers do not share the view that there Kill be plentiful supplies. The situation arising from this estimated increase in production will be studied in the new year by the International Suaar Council. But it is generally believed that if controls and currency restrictions were removed, available supplies would not only be absorbed but would probably be irmifnrlent Sugar rationing is still imposed In seven countries including BritMears E. D. and F Man in their market report, published an enthusiastic note on the bulk handling of sugar shipments. "Altogether," they say, "one cannot help believing that bulk sugar cargoes have come to stay and Will confer financial benefit on producers, ship owners, refine r> and consumers alike." State Of Emergency In Cairo, Alexandria CAIRO, Nov. 22. Students demonstrated outside the British Consulate at Alexandria to-day after a state emergency had been proclaimed through Cairo, Alexandria and Port Said. The Consulate at Alexandria la next door to the British Union Club. Prime Minister Nahas Pasha told the student demonstrators that his Government had co deuce in securing "national aspirations by political means But he added: "We have other means In case of failure". The students demonstrated outside the Presidency against British Foreign Minister Bevin' itatement that Britain would not evacuate the Suez Canal Zoni agree to Incorporation of the Sudan into Egypt without Sudanese consent.—keuter. DM I'I one Mmister* wUI discuss Lores, events In south-east ASIA generally, relations with Communist Chin... recent developments in Tibet. European affairs, and the building up of a North At" mtie Treaty organisation. The meetings will cover the hole international situation and problems facing members of the Commonwealth in their attempt to preserve peace and safeguard freedom. Besides Attlee, other British Ministers who will bs) mainly cerned in the meetings, arc Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin Defence Minister Emanuel Shinwell and Commonwealth Mlnisr. Patrick Gordon Walker Besides the full session.then e likely to be informal behind r *renes meetings in whieta groups of Prime Ministers can discuss topics of, intcreat to their countries The last Commonwealth Prime Ministers' Conference w> held In April 1949. It was convened iDeeUny to deal with India's derision to become a Republic —Renter Asphalt Industry Held Up By Strikt PORT-OF-SPAIN. Nov. lo Members of the PutMj .' % %  iio are on a protest strike at the Pitch Lake LBrett, have aflei led the asphalt industry to the extent that two ships which la the pier ware not loaded Gazette' correspondent says It the workers at the Brighton phi went on strike last Wedneadi The strike *as un unofficial oi not sanctioned by the Butleg Union, but the workers are E repared to return to work until :ie management had com pi i with their request. The Pol are on hand keeping \,.>i all night. lion. Butler, erratic Hit Ucarryingi roaring leader of the party, addressed a large gathering and advised them to returr their work. The workers say that while they are not prepared to disobey their Chief* orders, they felt that the time had come whei they should get a closed shop and thev were prepared lo remain strike until their request w$M properly met. It is HndsMstood thai the workers hod gone strike because the Butlcritos had asked for the dismissal of employee who had 25 years' service, as he had refused lo join the Butler Partv. 120,000 Ready For Action MONICA COX BjftM %  • %  Hi ily drowned along with MsiuUna NlcliolU at Arthu S...i r... i %  t Tin.in i' hows Uii' Advocate Camera asii the spot when she Hid NlCholU w rs washed away At fee •in.. of HM u.ncUiit water covered the guaidwall on which Monies Is now standlug Moiili a wi if '.-.I by I in k Maett i "Jungle GfeT SCHOOL CHILD DROWNS i?'"? Gi M en *i T0 /7V ST THOMAS roster Mother JULIANA LUNCHES WITH LORD MAYOROFLONDON LONDON, Nov. 22 QUEEN JULIANA and Prince Bernhard of the Netherlanda drove in state through streets lined with cheering Londoners this morning on their way to luncheon with the Lord Mayor and Corporation at the historic Cutldhall. the city's headquarters. Thousands lined the route of the drive which look Ihe Royal coaches and cars from Buckingham Palace to the (.uildhall through the city's main thoroughfares — — Several members of the Royal household watched from the PalPrinresa Elizabeth and her COURT TOLD MNGAI'OHK. NOV U Che Annnah Malay foster nother of 13 -year-old "jungle girl" Bertha Hertogh claimed here lo-day that Bertha's mot he i ,isked her to take the child aitf I ago "because she had so many children and 1 had none". In an affidavit read in a Singapore High Court regard inn lier tha's future Amlnah Bald 1 did I NMrad i Bertha's Moslem name) from other children. She was aaot to me, to my house." Mrs. Adeili.e tivrtogh, Hertlia's mother ha* asked the court to annul her daughter'., marriage to a 21!-year-old Moslem schoolteacher and give her custody of the child. She told the court yesterday that she let Amman have Bertha for three days in iwa Wfaao aha went to bring her back, the Japanese anil ratanatd her she said. She dkl II i -%  Ucrtha again until last \.M[ Amansoor Adibi. Malay ncnoulteacher who married Bertha lust August n few days after a Singapore court confirmed Amirah' right to the child, told the court that she became Moslem before the marriage. Since Uertlia readied puberty aiHiut July 1949. she was no longer an in/ant according to Mohamedan law. Mrs Rartasjfa and told (ha eouti aha went to Holland without Bertha in 1943. because her husband a former Dutch army sergeant had become blind ir. ; %  prison camp i was ordered home by dorKruUr. S 1 1 IIII.IIOO Bruin PRtNCETOWN. New Jersey, November 22 The American navy yeeterd-' unveiled a gl.400.000 electronic brain designed to help develop gMided missiles such as the rocket borne atom bomb. Introduced as "Project Typhoon" it was called the large i and moat accurate electronic computer aver built to evaluate the performance of guided missile* and to aid ID the air protection of American cities. Officials of the laboratories here who built the computer for the Navy said that H was expected to "save many millions of dollars in the design of guided missiles and also to solve many, i iddUa encountered in the air defence of our cities." <\ —Reuler HUNT CONTINUES FOR VALENCIA KILLER PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov Randolph Fraser. wanted by the police In connection with four killings at Valencia is still at large. This is the eleventh day and search parties, who have been combing the forest area, do no* know whether he at still in the district. Latest reports indicate that, unless something occurs shortly, the hunt wfll continue Indefinitely. Unlike the early day* no dues are claimed to have been mat! U.N. Reject Soviet Bid tor Red China LAJCI sin ESS N %  UUO the i ratted to%  The Trmiaiahlu rmiifrrtl ra • led -i Russian demand to unseut Chlnei e Hal I doiegate unite tho Paftfnsj rofsh in the Council Argentine abata "ho Bon %  11 otooaal a ... %  tho opening ol tho Trus%  i mdl mooung i Hie anemia and meeting the next Count A Soi.i.itov dtussiu* announced He i Union ronstderod tho OoojaJ She would tv atoa Use vote In Ihe n t Of the Km" I delegate develoi I I I UotM —Bruin NJNK-VEAK-OLD Maqdine lanthtNichulla o| Art! >ieat rVad. Si Thomas, was pulled away by a alrong cui rent of water and was drowned while walking along. Arthur Seat Road un her way home from the Sharon Mi> ed School on Tuesday evenint she was Bccoaipanlad hi %  even. 11 ar-ol i Ifi .. tho aanv ditrict and a group of othi i -Mi'. .1. %  j c.i away iiy the wstoi bul M Bntwster, a roeJe-blaatar who wi MVOd tier When si came oul BN WM In an uncon auoui co ndt tion i>ut arUnclal ros. plrotinn soon rostorod her I Ihui Ba %  i; %  whr Hie incident took plao-, tl-.de-i when rain iell ooxlli'i Less Cars For U.S. Citizens NKW YORK, Nuv 22 Amcntaiin will loon feel Ihe impact . -.nucd ten Communist targets inside thaii dannca box ot aUfrn runnliuj up Ui the Yalu Kwei about the north and the Mnni-hunan b Fighters and lirht t-wnber^ fol(}ongn>sn tor Big Meeting Charles stood at a windo Clarence House, her London home, the procession move gaily I down the Mall. Cfuecn Mary also waU-hed from her residence Marllptirough House DospHo ihe chlff NovemI ber wind and the suggestion of in in the air. the Hoyal visitor* | Hvclled in open State lafldagM The colourful pageantry was in vid contract to sombre skies and leafless tree*. escort of the Royal Household Cavalrv trotted in front and behind the Royal carnag. arhifill swung out of Uie Palace gates promptly at noon The procession started to the strains of the Dutch National Anthem played in the Palace courtStrauss Leads Smuts 9 Party BLOEMFONTEIN. Nov 2: Jacobus Q. N Strauss i to-day elected leader of Opposition of the Un. of South Africa at Its arm here Str-u.-cr.il Jan Smut.Illi %  lie had acted ai leader of th* pony and BCCOpti i'4dership h SopiaanlKl ileuti-r leaders have been expecting such a move but the shock may be ggsaj tor the man in ih c rtnot. An udvlsorv bulled.n circulate j privately u> Uiousands of businessmen wrote that shortages will not be as acute as durinf the pas 1 war but are likely lo be war*' than moot people expect Y'< rttany have not yet awakened To the magnitude of the drain on basic materials l>y the doftmco programme." A less possUril tic M fiom Sleelway.RIBSSU llshed h\ the American Iron and Steel Institute, but it give • innl.ii warning. Its Managing Editor, | (' K Kent dacJarod that the present l iHty wns 11 4 per cent higher than that of the raM ol the world combined Renter 290 U.S. Kfflemen Arrive In Berlin HKR1JN. Nov. 22 Two rifle companies of Amen can troops %  — %  290 men U lived In Berlin today They ar. the second detachment to arrive here within a week for the strengthening of the garrison in accordance with the Big Three Foreign Ministers decisions last September. They form the advance party of the regiment which is to be moved here from West Germany by mid January tho brjdgt, Tliey reached the of the guardwaIIojliut were both pulled into the gully whc:i iney Jumped* bn to the road again Tho water roacbed Monua's re ler seek hitfh WASHINCTON. Nov 2.' Unitod St '' %  Si I ratar) % %  .T.I JII lio,window ind n ,„., ,,,, : ... Bpprooenini 8ti „„. ,_,.,, L ..,., „, „ ,icmllll.n>.. Will-,, Ihr< Ml ml.. Hi. ., ,, 4U11C ,,.,„,..„ ci.,1, %  %  no Korw A,l,..„, loU HU %  " ,.kl.v pr... confrraiinIh.l tho 1 %  %  ..iiiuoail for the lui>llhiiirtit <>i •"" %  '• %  :;,h .. /one hd ben dlmw ue.t Mm I' III smit I I...I shf 21 thud In U.S. Flood Maters .SAN FRANCIS*: O ft I ho bro i a apt down %  | Callfi ,i lo-daj riro U .!.. fllllll ed milUocu damago, killed T ii left thousand] homolo Bui %  i la and :! %  %  .'I i ware |olni dh ,MI. rii. . \i inangina %  hokasri t" keep watch ha MM dyke*. AiiDiln i near M-l< %  i of sfoto g from ihe Don Pi lookad iiht !. t,i invado lowlandi and roatdot Ual dl —Keulrr. /\ Agreement II living in thai llstrb I '< % %  U %  Pfst M years hut has nOVOI loan ihe waters reach such heights boNeighboura atap nwnaja ave Hi. lives of two w fl donkey ill %  .1 %  %  11 lonkoy was draw 1 | 1 art loadd witit potati %  wept t.ff tin 'er^e ot toppling ovar into the gully Someone quieV: od mo harness and the 1 mk' I out of I I ' areas etOCsl and i DBS h 1 j tcoapM the roduc%  t ..1 prohibition "i etani p bomlcol warfaro, an end to ..,1 [mli Hi %  srifth 11 nleod demllltarlai it condeti lUon of labotaalna %  Jepsu nad ihe romllltai (irrmany and Uw %  I tarlsatioi %  %  1 $H,0')2m. FOR AMMUNITION KING itiN. Not J-' [he American Delena D01 art i; ibal %  •M,0!..' .MIO.Ot"! %  ,1. uuipmi -.1 \ rcrafl %  IJ 000 of It Hi" .on Other Hen. Included arrununi* lion .oul 1 %  Krulrr U.S. Want 3.000 More fVufses WA8HINOTON %  1. %  %  1 1 1 1 %  lllsta to meet ex.. I. 01 Ul nSBtl lone Reuler loorlni .i'*teril.iv'.s 500 sorties again plastered the Slnuiju rea sol Par trams, roods and *upply central On the east coast South Koreans were now reported within lli iun Supcrfoit DOmbOl : Okinawa u 1 tocnnlqua lo booab through > cloud ot ports, docks and Indus* %  .-.t llu> Ainerie.m Seventh Dl shed %  perirr.ctei ..round the Yalu Rivet bet In which ihry entered vesterday in marines who tried 10 '.ink up With Hum on ihe left sent lions the to singhung : l! milehehind the lim • where South Rorearu batili d .'*' %  1. 11 n r^-onayana 'hUi.ited rtarj of thi Navy, Mi a*rancti P M ivrd here lo flight >tn what tic described a routine t.ir of mstalfatrnl lapan and Korea BriUafa rafnl intarfla Horn 11. e rforthumberland r*uslhermnved up Ihe line In Kon The TwentT-nlnth Hiitish Com nionwealth lirlgade completed by r 1 all nrorn lha •oulfiern port -r pusan fhted Hi In Hlqu.oiei.11 K.tdiong. ]uit north of Seoul The Brl hassl naw .- ti led In actual The I.3O0 men of the Nortnunv 1 1; %  Battalion lus land* d at Pu if Thother two auatttr) betxeUona the Ulster* mid the oloucealoga 1 linea *iih uu* rb Bflh Field Regiment RoysJ \rtlllen %  Ireadj he*'n m aeaori ngalnst guerillai. in the Seoul — %  eater Churchill Asks Censuie l.dNlKiN N Opposition UaadM rhunhili tabfod %  eto are rnotlori |o the rfouss of Oorni 1 to-night Ihe < lovernn 1 tt suspend Bl E hamrujan Mi Britain —Heuter TtU. THE AllVOCATi: •nir NEWS Ring 3113 Ilav or Nlfht. aarTHE AllVOi ATE HAYS FOR NEWS. I .inkJ E\|I<>drs Iii Thfl Suez CAIRO, Mo Three men were mi : .11 J] .lit lUdU %  British soldier. Injured aftei 1 nker oxttlodod near thi coidmg to ing bore Tho fankei 1 TOO ton EaMer, iad %  'i bui ... lo-nlgrt1 "n .• ox] %  : ad whei • %  %  %  i Reuler yard Queen Juliana waved and milcd lo crowds banked thickly along the route. Many had stood for hours In the early morning cold awaiting to catch a glimpse of the Dutch Royal couple. Queen Juliana, dressed in fur coat and plumed hat and Prince Bernhard in Dutch naval unifo rm %  mUad -nil bowed minute Journey as hats were waved and I-ondon roared Its affectionate welcome. In an open landau immed ly behind them rode the Netherlands Ambassador in London and other Dutch official? Dutch and Brltlih flags fluttered over the scene Down the Mall. 1 line of flags stirred gently in UM %  nmoblle rank* of greatcoated guards stood rigidly at attention along the route Units 1 ing services were stationed along the drive Bands greeted the procession at various points On page 3 CARPENTER ON MURDER CHARGE Hearing Continues Today tie Court Orand Session* yesterday— %  Babb, carpenter < %  Bulli-n't Ala Bl Michael, who is chara;with the murder of his reputed wife. Edna Grant, and 7year old Allan Grant, her youngest son Allan was one of the witnesses called by the Crown but was icmoved from the box fler he burst into tears Date of the alleged niunn r wn> July 13 this year, in tli<* earl* hours of the morning at the little two-roomed house where Babb and (Ji.int lived Evidence was given yesterday by Grant's 1 t-year-cld daughter and by two of her sons, aged 11 and 10 years. lumerous lacerations and bruises The fm been ha' 0 h. HI. 11 court In hix of the -skull could 1 Maun with %  toil ;.-. the one 111 ipinion death was due to the extensive |l A considerable amount of force would have iteen needed to eaust %  %  E Field. Acting A:torne\ General, i*' fr-ctur.or Hie rromai none, a conducting the prosecution The little to the left of the mld-linin the skull and face, and she had three stab wounds on the right side of the abdomen Mo*! serious head injury was a boil on the left side of the skull, at the back, about au Inch In diameter. This had fractured th< skull. breeJdjM the lxie into small pieces, lacerating the brain and fracturing the base of the skull. On the morning %  ( Julj II IN There was a large swelling of had been taken to a house in Bulthe lower up and face, an cxlenlen's Alley by the Police On the alve fracture of the jaw-bone and 1 fire r of the mall house Uv other smaller lacerations of the Edna Grant lying in a pool of face and head I >. i'i %  'I Fracture There was also s depresses! fracture of the frontal bone. %  king of evidence has not >ei I !-• mpleted. and will I,. hen hearing of the case Is resumed at 10 a m thn> morning Oil Honour the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collvmore. is presiding Dr H I. M.i^iah said that on July 13. he had performed a post the body 1 rraM She was a cornyoung woman—of about 5 yean of age. There ware There wss also a laceration at that spot. The bo n e Of the nose was broken There were three stab wound> in the abdomen These wounds were about %  quarter of an Inch if the bowels Thei' %  11 bruises on Ihe walls ot the mtaal The stomach contained blood The stah arouni by a small instrument about a 1 quarter cf an inch in breadth Saw Accused Aixrnl 4 am the same day he had seen the accused al ernl Hospital He had two vertical wounds on his forehead There were two further wounds on the top of the baad "Ihere wa a laceratioi. me spot an inverted Y-shaped srouad. There w gin deep wounds in tin neck • wounds on trip the bone Those on the foi could havi by a sharp-edged instrument They were not senous wounds. To Mr. Ward: A piece of shop baad injurtai A blunt I would have to bt %  I 1 ft %  %  %  ould have been %  of the lefi pan Iii. !.., %  caused bj d Tlic l of i.i-r *kuii eaold p Tiki da %  %  ing blo .1 barnrnei. Tlie woman hud .1 D04 mount or hair on bai baad hammer in court had bf*n used d expect bloody matter and hair to adhere to it. No Bloody Smell The accused dM %  d him. It nda on tho top of the accused's h> a M. not think it likely, howi %  sraj trying tn rut the jccuscd's throat and that %  snu flghtu. The woman In his opbiion w et On Page 3 (^fVvuA-io^ y^ru/to — GOLD FLAKE





PAGE 1

TiirRsnw. VOVTMBER :n mn BARBADOS \DVOC\Tr PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. p,n,M SA,ts TFLEOMONt 230S AUCTION IN MIMOK1AM r Haning ISA %  r.in who dapartad thl* lift en Bia NOVMWKT. '.Ml A*i**p >u God i bauuiifui urn n** from all Borrow and pain %  BOW S-> %  %  swat ill*'* purify I bop* I attall n*n foi. I %  >*1M*I tN loving n* tovad MMMr %  wh* Ml a*tt*B on K u v.nibn p 11 DNp In our haart* 1M a p,*** W tiara nobody knows bul Jssaus. UprlsM and Juit to the *nI ol I BM Hill III and tru* In M.n and mi. To Ihl* braullful Itt* conna nobte %  She d-rd a* -h lord nn^ l"d Ot I i.v : t*n Cecilia Chandler nUudhtrr. Bam Ml War >on U.S.A.} Doroth* Wai miughUT USA %  Millie*.* Wat -daugri tri Trlnldadi M C D Chandler ifon-ln-lawi Dpkonia Or***.. Norm* amilh. icr>ndrhlldr*n>, I*m>* HutI Oil Sill AUTOMOTIVE AUTO CYCLE New II urban Auto Cycle, excellent condition or near**! SI1000 Apptv rv,.n B" pinfold st as. u.* a %  CAM — On* 111 Chevrolet Style Matter, IraUitr Upholitvr.Apply E MaKh.ll, Government Hill a II p-In CAB IWl Dode. S aeater. In fatrlv eood condition. Apply Gordon Ull. Ncwbury. St O*org*. %  11 :v a CAR Cwn*r 1 %  • %  M — Aurtln A-00 IHO driven Mltoaf* 3.0OQ E Olll MM 31 11 Modal Mllea VAN On* ll> %  IIP Ford Van. food condition, going cheap Dial R*lgr*v* 30. P-.rlty Rakarlr. ltd ELECTRICAL MOTUIl One H irlflnal packtaa* •Ml. Brfort Mil SO—3r, rT'KMTUBK rTHNITl'HF, New M %  h-i: .'. !>"..-. Chair*. Tub Chair* and Mom* Chair*. ties Mahogany Vanilla, .md Drea*l->|| Table*. A good aasortmc-.il of I>lnn UMei and Houwhold lornllur* at RAIJt! A BEARD'S ehow rooen. Hardwood AH*y. Open dl* from %  a.m. to 4 p.mPhon* *BU IT II %  --. LIVESTOCK COWS %  Four 4 Milch Cow*, Two lU hrlftra One I'ure bred llol-Uln Cuw eight monlha in calf, on* Oradr lloliteln Cow all month* In calf for bred Flle-um bull Burgute llllarlou* .il Central l.lvcttock Station. .Ull giving ID pt. of milk per day. one hollar II monthold progenv of the Canadian HoltU'in bull Ramus Hock Dundo. Car* Hill. St Michael. 23 11,10— Sn MISCELLANEOUS CAN you imagine you gel II beautiful Ion! scen*rl*a of the laland %  th* B'doa Engage mem Diary end lha li-lc* I* only t/*a,h KNK1HTI4 1.1.1 II IL.oo-Jn Four Flying Flah Boat* Apply Ueorge Mritltl Caribbean Fi*h*rt*. Ltd Koniabello. 21.11 M Sn OOLO JEWRIJJ3IY Conal.ting of l Ml Hag*, tie plna. brooches; necklac**. pendanta All new goodXtn*. QIM* See Your Jeweller*, Y De Lima & I'D. Ltd 30. Ill"-'" Street. Pndgetowi. 33.ll.flO n HAM? T3 tent per lb. Currant. 34 eta. per lb Raudn 40 ct*. per lb C. Herbert, Tudor St DUI SMB. 33 11*0 3n I'OOLE POTTEHV EARTIIBNWARR—A wide varletv lust received and on Ml* See your Jeweller*, Y D* Lima ar Co.. Ltd 30 Broad 81r**l. Bridgetown. ia.ll.0O—n I'EAHl. NTX'KIJMT; M CU **eh. beaded naefclaoa* M.30 up. Bead.-d earring* M el* per pair plua w r d* awnrtrtienl of coilumr j*w*ll*ry. Be* your jeweller-. Y D* LIMA A Co Lid.. JO, BrOOd Streel. Bridgetown. %  II JO—On PARASOLS Plaelic Paraaol* pretty Colour* from which to At %  Special Low Price II 41 Th* Modern Ore** Shoppe M..r.. RAINCOATS Plaitic irieon. pink and blu* X 90 aefc Th* Modern Drrs. Shoppe. Broad S-rec' w*| ',... %  %  aMB I %  • %  % %  *% j %  PowerPositive P1IU". a, poatU; remedy for all F4ll RKI%T HOUSES LYNBTKD Na**Oardena. 3 Bodloom*. Servant, room. Oarage. Modern toiLvenhme**. Kitchen Oarden, Flower SKrvss-nijsa as" l llflO -t In IM III.H N'MlirA NOTICE THE OLD BOYS CRJCKXT MATCH which waa lo lake place at Load* School Mda>. Thuradav Urd ha. owing 10 10* water -uaked .ondmon of the ground, been poMponed io Thure^a) .He ; November I at I i u M0OBBM MH.II RCHOOL fARENTS and guardian* arc aafced b> r-il ihal uerniia.ktit hat now been grained Uii. arhoal to wilt* Ino tiaaunalioni of the Oxford and Cambeiilre Baamtiiatwna Board The other achooU whi.h pra*>ntl> lajaa ill., raamuiatlon ar* Harrlaon College. ue*n'* College. Lodg* Sehool, "uOrniartOn High School and th* Ui'.iUne Convant L A LYNCH. Prl -.,... Mil... In NOTICE Application* for two vacant V*.ir> Srhoiarmhlpa iBoea) tvnabl* al 100 AJleyn* School, will b* received bv the UT aerilgned up la Friday. Dacember l*t Aitpucanu mual be m of Parlahloner. %  -traitanad clrcumatancea. ApplKatir-nr mun be accompanied by a Birth Certtfleal*. Appllcan*< mu.t pr**"t trematJva. to the HeadnuuUr at Uto AtWrne School on Monday De.in*>*r h al 0 30 am lo Uhe the entrance C. A SKINNER. V*atry Clerk. St. Andrew. 10.11 10—In I'Mkr Tht IliainiMiil H.nnmrr BY iriatrucbana received I •ill aall by Public Auction on th* apol a) H*M~ max on Thuraday neat JOth of Novwodaar. beanni.ing at 3 O'clock, ono houa* called I*~enture which eonaata ot im*il Oilltatr. Drawing Dining, BO mil. 3 nadroom* eacn with waanatand baali Water toilet and BaU For inapeetlon are D Ar,-A. Seott Maoa jln Lane BUM BT kaa WTIMUon. of in, AenU of the I'NITED BRITISH WSVKANO CO I "I'.'-.f" * CC4L4TB QARAr.r. HAY STRBBfT on FRIDAY 30tb at > p.m I Hllbnaa Saloon Cb. with good t>'re* and In working order, do m adoa in accident. TERMS CASH R ARCHER McKEN7IE _______^ a T-llJS-* BY klixl permtaaton of MaawT* Cole Co. Ltd I -.11 .11 , theur garage on FRIDAY 34th at X p ni ONE V-l FORD SALOON CAS with nve n ew t yre* and In good work ing itrder TERMS CAfaH DUI 3MT H. Archer Mc Kenne it'I 90 4i fiOVERKMEVT MIIKIS Sour CiroaR ol r*rr> Colrrldgr School ->ur iri i landg of the Pan hool in thpanih ol Si REAL ESTATE 73 SHARES in ihe BQO* Flte In %  uronc* Co Apply N H Co* Phone •'. J'ltSO-SNOTICE FARIOB OF CRRIBT CHLBCH Application* Hi tompanled by bap -i-al crrtlflcaU*! wlU bo received al V office up to 100 pm on Friday t December. 1104 for on* or n>or* itanl Chrlal Church Vretry exhibition* tenable at the noy.' Foundation School Cndldatea inu-i bo ton* ol paruh ner. in .IT aliened clrnumtaaOM, be lea* than ABOUT M acre* of land In nveral parcel* In (he .eighhrnirh.—1 of PrMnd .hip Plantation In the p*rl*tl Ol tt Andrew Will be >old a. a whole or If lot* Rraaonable price for qui. %  <-t v le Applr to Mr Ingram al Turneri Hall Plantation or to Meaari Caning tor. Sealy. Luca* St 31 II 90 3" HOUSE On. It x B Hou*e. with panel door and upright* of pitch pine %  ituated In St David'* Vg Cfc Ch Apply to Mr LaurBoat of Mm* addrea* HUM In more than i the date of the •aamlnaUoi Candidate* muat praoent themtelve>i r> am i nation, to the itaadmarter a* ie Boy*' Foundation School on Friday. aih Decrmbor. IfdO at 0 30 am. Application lorm. mual be obtained from my office WOOD OODPARP. Ckrk to The Ve l. v Chrlat Uiurrh WLjiM sn NOTICE hereby given that all oeiaon* having any debt or claim upon or affecting lha **tat* of Oordon Sprtnger .ate of Black Rock who died In thM laland on the 9th day of May 1090. ar* hereby required lo **nd m partlcularo ot their c'aiUn*. duly .lite-led to the underalgnad. In care of Meaar* Hutthlnuwi and BanJield Sotlclloca Jame* Street, Bridgetown on or before the 1Mb day of November %  HO after which date I ahall proceed lo dlatrlbute the aweta or Ihe relate Among th* part let entitled thereto having regard to th* debtt and .Ujria only of which I ahall then have had nolle* and lhat I ahall not be llabl* for a*a*i* *o dlatrlbutod to ant pcrton of wno*e debla or claim 1 thai, not have had nolle* at th* time of *uch dlatributlon And all penom Indebted to Ihe %  aid ci'oic ar* iequeat*d lo aettle their account* without delay Dated thM 4th day of Ortobor 1*M LILY JAWAH1R. QuallArd AdmlnlitratrUi of th* Eatatr of Gordon Springer deceaied nouni inn nvenu* ijnd .-,frr-m Pin* Roadi. Belleville. St M-h.el %  landing on 3 113 aquar* feet of land and containing clo-ed gallery, drawing and dining room*. 3 bedroom, each with .lining walen. kitchenette, and u*ual convenience*. Servant* room and gur.ige in yard. Inspection 10 a.m. to 13 noon and 3 pm. to 4JO pm on week dray* on application In Mr* Rubin-on. on the The property will be ert up for tale by public Competllkm at our Office. Jame* Street. Bridgetown, on r*rida> If) Decnnbrr 1030 at 3 p pi. YKAJtWOOD a HOYCE. SollCtOT-i BllBB—On BIILDINU g|Tg IO MU %  S*0 aquare feet of land In PINT ROAD. B*tl*vlll*. St Michael .oblique.> oppoalla 3rJ Avenue, and adjoining The land will be *et up for I publkcompetition M our office. Street. Brldiirtown. on Frldaj December, lafto ol I in n ag Yearwood 0 Boyce. Sollolor. %  B) The Barbados Aqnitir Club NOTICE TO MEMBER* Notice U hereby given that In w.oid ..nee with Rule B th* Club will be clnaed to Me.pit—ion T1HJBRDAY. November 3Brd. and MUDAY. a*lh, from 0 p-rn.. for Water Polo TournarnorO. „-;.. Thai 4oo* %  *• include tb* CINEMA. which will b* open to Idenibor* of th* Ciub aa usual " %  WSSexa*. -niE RAKDEN HOUSE" tale teaidentc of Hon R Ciall*nor. wllh 9 acr** 4 p*rr*iO* of land altuale at Country Rojd Bridgetown Th* dwelling houi* contain' %  parKiu* Drawing and Dining Rooma. Sltlliu. room*, Braakfaat room. Pantrr and Kitchen on Main floor. 0 Bedrooma. 1 bathrooma and large verandah upetalr Ooramment wator and elertrlcity throughoul. 3 rorvant* nmma. garage* atablea etc In yard. Tenni* Lawn and boauuful garden. Inario-Uon at aaiy lime on appHcaUon Jo f>ie c.iretakor OB the oremlaoa Thi. property la within 9 minulo. walk fT-.l i* piopartr M i Broad atroat i th. to be I TaVUaWOOD A, noYCX. littiRon Jam** Sire. HELP For FADtnELD FACTOHY — I1J A<*Utant Can* Weigher ill Factory Ivaraoar Do nol aend original Tesi nonlal* Application* in writing to 1 11 ;„ .,*. %  10 11 SO—4 MOI'SEMAID 1HTLBR — Apply b* (worn 0 and II a.m lo Mr*. ErK Manning ,"Ber*man". Pine Hill, near Oov -*aa* I31l90-3n OFFICIAL NOTICE MawmVaDOl IN THE ASSlrtTANT COURT OF AJ'l-EAl. i Equitable JurUdlctloti I jr.SF-PII COIiaUDOE ArlMBTHONG pIMBttf KLSON COSWOOD IFILL Delondant. IN purtuanca of an Order In thl* Court in th* above action niad* on th* ***' 0a> of September 100. I S'v* none* to having an* elate. right or ur any U*n or ine. umbra nee that certain piece or parcel alTlATlON VACANT MANAOEK — For Large Sta tinner .tore in Trinidad Write aUIIng ei IKrleneo and qualmcatlona to PO Be 434. Port-of-Spaln rncloalng tOOR Photogr.iph. Salary according to ability. Minimum SS.OOOOO per annum %  JOwaRaaaoR. | Simon* part of Tali Held — Black Rock. nds of one Dot tin or however the aame may abut and bound lo bring before mean accoMnt of their aald claims wnn Ihelr witneaaea. documonU and voucher, to be examined by m* on any Tueada*. or Friday between the hoyr of 13 noon i and 3 o'clock In th* an*noon. al ihe Office of th* Clor* of Ihe A**uih-ihi>r euch perron* will be precl' from the benefit of th* aatd Decree. be depilved ot all claim on or againai said property Claimant* are also notified that mist attend the Hid Courl on Wad. day, th* 30th day of November. IPatJ 10 o'clock a in when their aaafl CM will b* ranked Given under my hand thl* Bin day -""•*"• "" i. v lauH-. Ag Clerk of the Aaalstant COU*1 of Appca OFFICIAL SALE BARBADOS IN THj; AfsBIBTANT COURT OF AJTEAL i Equitable Juriadlcllon JOSEPH COLETIIDOK ARMSTHOflO HSON COnWOOD 1FI1J. Defend-.t NOTKIT. ihereby given lhat by virtue of an Order # 'nt A-dr*w and laland afor*s*id ronUlnmg by dmoaauiomofit ***v*.i and nln* tenths perchc* or thereabout* abutting and bounding on land* now or late of on* Medford on landa now or lat* oi on* Small on land* now or let* ol Of* Thompson and on the public rood ,u' however ela* th* ant may abut and bound and SECONDLY ALL THAT nlher piece or parcel of land alao altuale at Saint Simona In th* aald pariah of Sainl Andrew and laland aforeaald containing by admeasurement two rood* ten perches or thereabout* abutting and bounding toward* th* North on land* of on* Vaughn toward* th* Wert on landa of one Brooker toward* th* aotilh on landa of A Medford and towards the East on lands of on* Dottln or nowevee el*e Ih* rme may abut and bound And If not then Bold "he Bald p*op*rt will be set up for sale on every aucreed. ling Friday between the u*ir hour unn; %  >* tarn* I* wild for a *um not i** !"-.'. ,. glOOO ESI. g. I. Dated this 31-t day of Seyi*'.•<*r. 1^' I v OllJtfcb Ag Clerk of Ihe Aaslttani Court of Appeal. 33 0 30— 3n MISCELLANEOUS BOXES — All kind* of Card Board BoaOJ othor than corrugatad e Apply Advocate Binding Dept SO 10 00 t. SCRAP OOLD AND OLD COL JEWELLERY BOUGHT, hlghert prlepaid. Be* your Jeweller*. Y. D* Lima \ CO.. Ltd., ID. Broad Streel Bridgetown, mi w on WILL to purchase Good Joiner* Work in Mahoaanv. Cedar. Birch and Pine .' Ralph Beard'* Show Rooma. lUrdw.—I Alley Phone 0843 33 11 *•—4" l.Iiil nil LICENSE NOTICE I The application of Leorence E John holder of Liquor Ucenw N. I ol 1030 granted to Violet De C.e-tr. reaped ol a wall building in Tu Stroet. St Mich**!, for permlaaton i.ae said Lequor IJrene* at boltom f ol a I torey wall building in Ne Street. St Michael Dated IhU Il-t day of Nnvemlier. I. E ST JOHN f.. F A M .-I .Fklli Eaq Police Muglatrate. Dlstrin "A'' K.B-Thla application will b* CO. i tod at a Licensing Court to b* hold ol J-oinw Court. Diitrtct "A". !" Ertday Ihe lat day of rj3Wnil*r. ISM Ot ONLY A raw MORF LEFT: You will n*^r be able to another **t of th*** t UokiTtkiMe Pols mad* of heavy Iror nuttrrial. i MIof Sour l.raaa al Parr Tcndt Kio-iliK o *"" t | 2. Offers addrvsscci to lh Colonial Secreurj. and nol lo any omcer by name, will be recctvert up io noon on Mondav. 301h NovrmIwr. 1M0 3. The successful lender*!vill be rt-MUired lo cut ami tan** .it-livi-r> uf tht' urass by Ihe 2lsl Ih-cembrr. Itwt, Ki.ith.t i.jrli< -uLirs may l* CaowatflbRB frooi the Cirvtuker on y i [ %  %  .-ri .-< 3 QtrVwWaVMBl Onnra not bind iLself to d....j.l id. lender 23 11 50 —2n DEPARTMENT OE EDUCATION lltiiiMM-ritfl Cenire. Buy Strwi The ScplcmU'i Ii-cvinU-r WsTfi is now drawing; lo a close, and U Is proposed thai the wflvk, Itttl N irtnbar tu 1st December, be observed a '-Open W.-ek when the tntra will be open to the public who are invited to visit and see tl %  Mudents at work in the various LtaMK The limes for visiting are: — Monday 10 *UB>—1| noon, 2 Ol) p.m IMI p m. 30 pm- 30 pm Tuesday 10 Bin12 in. HI. 4 ;tti |in i %  3li p in Wednesday 10 a.m.—12 no..ti. | IH) pjn 4 on t, T lriirtihi) 10 a.m.—12 noon. 2.00 p.m—4.00 p. 2 p.m.—400 p.m. 4.30 p.m — 30 pm Department of aMu 20th November, 1950. 23 11 50 — 2n 4.30 p.m -6 30 p.I 4 30 pm—fl 30 p.i SHIPPING NOTICES MONTBEAL AUSTRALIA NEW Zr A LAW 11 lalNE l.mrTfD .M A N Z I S "aidOUCrlERTER'* lalli Pieemanr September 7th Adelaide gaptarnha* It-.h. Melbourne Meptembor Itth Devon* port October lat, Svdnao Oclobn lath. '%  if Octobor " arriving at liar Bado* November Mlh Th*ae veasel* have ample *pac* tor chilled, hard froeen and general cargo Cargo accepted on through bllla of lading with tranahlpment %  ) Trinidad for llasbados, BrDUh Oiilana. Windward .(Tkd Leeward laland*. it further part leu lara apply INEBS, W1TIIV I Co Ud rniN'iDAD, Th* M V -Daoewood'' WlU M cept Cargo and Passenger* for St 1-ucU. St Vincent. Orenad. and A nil... Balling T-IJII Tb* M V. Moneka will %  •pi Cargo *nd P**aengar* tn [ %  omlnfcca, Antigua. Muntaern Ueii. and St KillSailing FT .lav Mth fee "VDrNrRBAMBI -TFAMFIt SIN "IIIANI ata.Hi aar Ar*. M.O. B'Oa* Mth Ort I01h Nnv •th Nov th Hv T'td Nov ath Dr. MER IDIS SSBTU.-B •a* Al*. M.E. B-*** t*i>> Nov %  !'• n*r CANADIAN M.iA'U I. %  (H MlltUl si, "AlfOA PAHTNEM %  "AUOA PEUABUS "ALCOA POLARIS" "IISBUINII Throve.aels hat ROBP.RT THOM LTD. Now York and Onlf Berrlc*. Apply: DA00BTA fc 00. LTD. Canadian Bertie* TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH BRITISH CARS 1950 Photographs and speclhcatlona of all the Lategt modrla In one volnsse for IIOOLD LEAF WARE. Cl'PS, PLATES. Ete. HERE AGAIN JOHNSON'S STATIONERY und HARDWARE SOMETHING NEW Srolrh Oatmeal Brrad — ii per loaf Scotch llalmeal BlsrulU —3/per lb AIJM) Whole Wheat Bread 12c. per loat WliT. BAKEWES LTD. 161 & 152 R0EHU<:K ST Dial 32M. 3M3. 4521 ID Touch with Barbados Coastal Station Cable and Wir.k". IWOOI ladle.. Ltd. ad'Lse trial they can ru rt..i.i sv (-,„-., SS Argentina. II Buaenrollo II (raftsntan. SS Oloucwate. B S Hirka toad, an Queen Ot rVrmude. PS Imperial Toronto. MS Caroa*. MT Pec llt.. ...I. S <....,.I,. %  I .,„.!,,.'. -, >.<. M V SB Trr* SS Fort Ami'iM S S Ctudoil De Sev.lU S S l.de "..*.> sa i...inn. ss l.Hde cube. MS C.ibahama. s s s Venan.i SS IrwnMt S S Dartmouth. S S Delft, II. roOHJf SS Vinland SS S Monica. SS HuAna S t A>eladde>i. II Skotawd. S.fl Fiilhebernadolte SS Eastern Saga SS Thorn** F Cunningham SS M.ken Fr.inlennc. SS Krusaa R* Alno. Van Sperk. tt AdaeelU Lyho* It Kapoai*. SS Nldardal. SS AtK-ap lnrtalan HI Bunwalt ts >,„ 1 Pc.rtural. SS Arendadyk, SS kboowirk, Seaxvell taaiVAl.t BT BWIAI. M DAD .'ha.k. ge.lv. Monica Cave. Denla Bate-. Douala* John* lone. Archibald lloppln. Percy Th.xnpa.ui. IWiixal.l Mrrt. alrei rrtUl Fwaraa Htulen Da-l. Sharon Campbell Junior Campbell. Carl ,-amnbell Elaine Campbell, Purtia la,.!!.!*!! Buchanan. A (' 1lu.haru.iv J"-t"'"" BriaaJa.-k Oerylo. Rodney Stanie>. Elliot Rail There.* Flerbersier. Walter Fo*t*r. *.rna Foster. Thomaa Foster. Valerie si-. i;.ei lln. T ,r Aulft. I'I.I %  In*. Alton— DelJnui. Fl^lrey DeUma. lf-rl.i it <".,.. Sydney Preece. t.etalg .""J" J**" %  "•nps.in. Elsie Simpson Jack Procope. Wayne Me.srnhei.net. Mary Meiaonhelme.. Norman Maohall. StieiU Allamt.i Men A Ham In l.uliui Je Vane, la Je.. Kanrlck Jess. August* tranrista liqnlrido. Bit* ..r MII \ FartJI (..nllermo Mualtun, Maria iMyrtle narcla. Carol (lareia. tlarrla. %  ^T IITC1A Inev Friend. Edith Friend. Mabel >ir. William Urare sT VINfEnrr imeth t'aaaon. Paula Camm. Fell m. Antoinette Caaaon Mi..irl gtaffur.l. Hippo MAIL NOTICE Mall, for Trinidad by th* S S Q* ull be rinsed at tr„ neiseral Po.t O i* under Par,el Mall and Beaiatered Mail a| IVJ am Ordinary Mall at 10 IS a.m li. lh Nnvember. ItM surrESSFUL AUCTION SALES JeAss M. Blaatoss I im I luri" Prnmpl l-.tini. ni PLANTATION HI ILlUNt. Phone inSANTA'S Qetectum*S For Yomr CoarprnVacp, Wk haw Large Suppiie* / ... Xmas Rope, Tags, Tinsel Cord, Xmii Trees and a Variety of Decorations •T SEE "i i; STOCK and SELECT EARLY N/IIIVS IHtl 4, STORES. "LOOK IN AT "BOOKER'S" For your XMAS GIFTS :W* have jual opened a lovely assortment of XMAS CARDS XMAS CRACKKHS I.AD1IS TOll.KT SKTS PLASTIC rOWUKR BOWLS PIFCO HAIR 11YERS PIFCt) VIBRATORS XMAS TREK LIGHTS etc. el Call In al BOUKKR'S Early BOOKER'S (BDOS) Will, STORES LTD. Broad Street and Hailing* Alpha Phsrmacy EVERY WOMAN KNOWS Her till.* 1 uppenrunre can bp m.niV or tnarreti by Ihr? Shoes she wears. WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. Hu\ jusl rt-reivt'd u nt*w shipmtrnt nf LADIES' DRESS SHOES I*latrrm MlM BWUBROI & Toe leva, vvilh II1..I1 HceU. in Hi nun. Murk. Blue Suede. White Nu-buck and K. (.I.I.Calf While Ku-buck trimmed with Brown Reptile in Court Style with Spike Heels. 1'rit-t's 1.111:111 %  from (11.57 10 $14.40 per pr. TUEX'HE HEAVEXLY! They're the Shoe** you have been waiting for. .jii Call Early al . WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. The House of Fine Footwear r.' Vte* CHKISTMAS IS FAST APPROACHING — sad we bats XMAS CRACKERS, XMAS TREES, TOYS. Come If) t.atly and aoloct yonr* (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.— Proprtators) Cornar of Broad and Tudor Straata. \on 1; Ol H (IMOMIIl,1 asltad toirOtS that elTective inn1 we have deckled lo dOM itwni "ur FISH DBIafVBRY BUSINESS. Those indebted lo Ihe Company are kindly jitked lo aetlle Ihelr aceuunta by paying Uie amounl due direel lo the rejiinlered ofTlee of the Comumiy. Sunnyilde, Fonto belle CAKIflliKAN FISMKIUKS LTD li\ always a Belter S;in


PAGE 1

iiirnsnw vovrMBnt :• %  : i*st BARBADOS AI>\ OCATF PACE THRFT Rank Dividend %  "CONSTRUCTOR' BRINGS THREE M M Donald Jlae lh.uK.Jl who one U BartMdos from Mtmtrc.d yesterday, were three passengers arriving by the motor vessel "Canadian M ;or" The "Constructor" also brought i;roeeric* c.inned meat, froze') 100 bans of picnic hamfrom Montreal along with fre*. fruit from St. Lucia. AT.cr I deck |..i svngers. the "Constructor" loft port yesterday evening for Grenadtt, Trinidad anil British Guiana after the v To the I rum r**ae 1 ol land surseyed tnot di> he u< n a matter of minuteat homo when my mother tame led There was no discussion about Chief Justice. The: land. My mother left al about 12 45 p.m. %  ..lunda—could have] never • accused ruiicted if**" my %  Cpl. Jamea BrMthwait ,M lhls >'*" r r "• %  %  '• purchannj Edna Gran: i.v.xi Ha took foui I The photos w J" m '' %  bout I 30 | .ii. i had* bean removed To Mr Dear: The house had not bean searched until after the pictures had been taken. He had i ajne low or pieces at lie ds not waiul Hilda Grant, M-yenr-ald dWllhii.i Granl %  Bid slu used "f'? i,. live Mith h--i mother, ; ,i Bui\ IV fen's Alley, Itaikeiir, Road. Th. FRENCH CIRCLE Tiie taraaation or .L French circle wlil be considered at a public mootliig to be held ai tha British Council. Wakefleld. at 8.15 o'clock tO-Mfhl Tli. is being held under the auspices of the University College of the Extra Mural Asao<.i.d ion. for those who are Interested in FT.. ,I 'i !" %  SPEEDING COSTS £4 A :ln-.of %  ntsor in default iwo months* imprisonment was imposed on Elkins Cumborbatch of Garden. St James by His Worship Mr H A Talma yaslarday. Cumbcrbatch wa* foul ol driving the motor 1on CanrahrUon Road, a public at a speed of over 28 Hour. The speed on that road for such a vehicle is 15 in lie* per hour. The Offence waj committed on October 13 and Cumbcrbatch Iconce 1R to be endorsed. CARPENTER 0\MURDER CHARGE cat h.S. He did not bring water for our house that evening. He brought for his sister who lived nearby. I do not know wh> he was vexed %  r*l lime 1 menHoned about accused M V,B going '" end us all up In before the Mai id that I i KM 0d 'In thai when i I led lor the shop he had already I lefl Hit hOOM I went used to be her moth eputed husband He had lived with her mother for about two ream. Her mother used la be %  maid at the General Hospital. Her mother tame from work about SSUp.m on July 12. The aeewad h.id not worked that day. and when Edna Grant earn home !., waeUIMlOl the tree sitting Touched Bv Presa "When I came home that same evening he was under the tree." witness said. "My dress touched him as I passedand tie told me not to touch him as he was Koine to end up all of them before the M ;. Do lrt u! were night_was out. 'the accused left twice. Slept Kkewhere When I saw anused unlatching the shedroof door that night he was dressed in vest and underwear. That was his sleeping attire. I am still saying that he did not sleep Ihi-rc. M> mother was wearing a red bodice with MBltO dots. That was not her slecpliis; attire, 1 do not know when the accused came Into the house that nigh: My brother and I held him to try to prevent him from escaping. young brothers, Allan and leeping After Frank and I 2,oo<> BAGS OF FLOIIU COMI: Two thousand hag*, ol adMat flour arrived In Barbad o... BJ RM B E i >iioia Th,s *hipm.-nt made a toUl of 12.S59 bags of flour to have amm! in the island during the week was consigned t .\ Ltd The run< rer afaaa brought riothlna MI among other items ol bar cargo A aJlhtg with lerday wma t"e SS 'Snn.ivis' Irom Port Alfred, Canada. The -Sunavis' brought iei.000 :eet of white pine lumber, 2.900 lugs of mixed dairy feed. 1 t*. hags of linaeed u,lineal and 3.360 had of poii.ni Measra. C. H. Kmt-h CO\M ..i the d "'d dairy fee-l while Messrs. t(. Jason Jones | Imparted the paUerd. The supply lst. It 20'FOR OVERLOADING Walter Clouding of Carrington Village. St. Michael, was yesterda) found guilty by Bl w v H. A. Talma of overloading ih< motor hus M-2M2 on Roebuck. St reel a highway on October 14. For this offence Gooding was oraerod to pay a fine of 20'and l coots In H days or in default %  A| "When my mother came hi *he told him he would have to look for some place to go because she could not afford to work for five children. She had four. Accused did not work regularly. "I went to the shop later that night, and returned about 10 p.m. I closed the house about 10.15. My mother, three brothers and 1 were In the house. 1 had seen Accused in a gully behind a tamarind iree when I was shutting up the houM.' "The house was a one-roofed house with a shed-roof. A cloth screen divided the two rooms, I used to sleep In the shed, my brothers in the front on the floor, and my mother behind the screen.. "About 12.45 a.m. 1 was'monl to the Pol ..wakened by the sound of my told the Police mother and not the accused who put in a radio. The accused did not buy furniture shortly iMfonl l0 "sleep that "night Babb Uie radio was put in. The house he house. Accused had built My mother was on uie bed The lamp i n Ihg room u.i burning. Bluod-staiiied Face "My mother's face was full of blood. 1 asked Babb if he was going to kill my mother. Babb ran through the shed-rooi. M> •later end 1 went to tht Station after ere I'.abb and he escaped. We left our mother 0O the bed and when we returned she was still there. What I saw in Babb's hand as he stood evenly mother looked like a chisel." To Mr. Ward. When bills war* passed m in 9 '""" r ** r the c.uiM1 ha n *^ More the arrival gt •.(• Royal rtarh ito beau *-iaK- Imupic the un Mu>. % %  In I .( Mbled silk tries As*. Itll illi I owludsioTw H.Ml idale di urer. s Newest! V#J being arranged wedding. A lamp was burning dimly in my mother's room that night. I did not notice any wounds on the accused. I am not sure whether or not he hid anv. Re-ex i.mined He-examined I made a statere on July IE, I then about ac£5 For Bodily Harm FiUgerald BoeaaS, %  tohaaip, .•I no lixeil place of abode w. ,, ; li. w rthlp Mr n A 1'.' to be pain l.y instalments or in ileXauli tw i months' imprlsoi nig bodily harm oh C4atcm.f Deene*a Village. St Michael The offence was committed on The ofreni i was i Mimnittcd Oelob mother shouting 'murder'. I cused's threat to "end us all up.' called for my biggest brother, To the Chief Justice: Accused Frank While shouting lor him and my mother used to hovel I heard him say, 'James, what row*, but very seldom Tli you hit my mother for?' got on fairly well When I got up I went to the Frank Grant. hall I nlatching the Babb of door. RETIRED GENERAL "MAKES" RAIN LYONS. FRANCE. Nov. Si A ielired French General in a I aeroplane to-day claimI ag a rain-maker and that he had saved two fuitoiies from CIOSIIIK down For the last month the Ol i" ral dropping home-made from an antiquated biplane into the clouds from about {,000 feet but winds "carried the rain to tho wrong place Y rains fell and started to till the dam of a power plant for two large textile factoi icHad tinrain not fallen in the next few days it'" teen rleg Nov the General hopes In drop more bombs :ind till the dam to ll: capacity. A ro lub has lent him an Hirct iff Keuter. Kill And Get Off" "I heard Babb say with an oath that he was noing to kill somebody that night, and gel off like Lloyd Llnlon. Frank was In the bedroom with my mother shouting for murder. •I went into the bedroom and saw my mother lying on the floor She was bleeding from the mouth and head and her eyes were closed. Frank and 1 helped her on to the bed. He put her to rit down and she fell back. -1 went to the next door neighlies 1 told her something and then Frank, and 1 went to HrHlon's Hill Police Sub-station and reported the matter. Frank and 1 returned home accompanied l.v two policemen. "When Frank and I lefl Ihe house we had left our two other brothers inside the house When 1 got back lo the house my mother was stretched out on the floor with plenty more blood than what t hi-d left her with When I retume-i with the Police I found that my two younger brothers, Allan and McDonald were at Sealoy. identified my mothers body for Dr. Maaalah later in the day No Land Dteeitageoa To Mr. Ward: My mother came home for breakfast about o'clock that day. I do not know li the accused was having a pi of Ihe deceased's sons, oged ll. .< pupil of All Saints' Boys' School, St Peter, was the next wltfli R said he used to live with hi mother in Bullen's Alley H knew die accused On the evening Of July '-. Witness continued, he was honu 'tis "n'tiiti nJ and hit broth* %  me. His mother told .that they (the children) getting big. he would not and he would have to :,, gtve him I chan,. he apouw leave soon arent t<> bed ehouj i cloi h that nighl," Frank Oranl kid "1 slept In the front with Allan and McDonald I woke in the night and heard my molhei groaning I got up ard looked my mother's bedroom and James Babb standing up something in his hand larder about iwo weeks before He used to make articles ot lu.ii.tine when he was not working as a carpenter I wok/||n All.ot and McDon.iM eiW J ffOhl Into the room and saw my mother and Babb. I do not know if there was .' piece of pine wood in the house There was *hop fOOd BMFI It waa In the shed Babb wag wealing underwear und ve*l The shed-roof door was already open when I taB ihere. Babh was already outside. Mother On Floor To the Chief justice: When I came back from the Police Station my mother was on the flooi. McDonald Grant. 10 v told the court that ami h a and Frank had lefl for th. SI Al m i*abb came to the houaa mm • hammer. Babb gave Edna IWO lashes with the ham back. He iwitneaa) rar house. Alii The ..' of the hammer thru bit the part with erbieb hi leeve I niother was struck. Aeen > | *hdtiux BehHi told her to lie on her IM-Ily She did so, To Mi Ward ll was rny DtOttei who wake no DB I did not notice what Babb was beating my mother with Biet, I think the accused had K chisel in his hand I think he struck my mother with what he had In his hand. He struck about gj from page 5 oahaff i" amend the Pi Act 1*92 (18 -2< Ml M 1 Co* was the only membei to ilr Mottley iEl. m inliodi. the h.la, said that it was knon i to UM Honourable mem %  I those bill* that • i nJ three ajva %  ahn %  en Eaael i Uie law Th l.gisuatuic ha Uie S. Mwhael Voetrj the i%  mi-.su •.. pay the thtI a cost living i mlsslo had lo < A J u %  lowing the (lovernmeii tha ea'.ir> -cale eases isolldated the % %  i Uig b-. %  : %  .md m...!r rilar) Tha; could not. h< m • %  done l i the ihree ollkrers. Mi | L Walcott A i that hi would bam v..t.-d Bsjainet the bi., if he did not diseov llutl ^ Si Mu-I.a.l Vestry was then trying to rnlse the salaru-t these in the lowei It was not that he was again d Vcawias or those ofheers who would have benefited bills, he said, but it was a matte: oi making the St Michael Ves-' try realise that the Qfl*i • was preitared tu pixste1 St ssachael Veatry' principle .. adminotration. Hess:.i [he Hi Seim.i Ma nsbi : use hii iralisvnca on the Veatrj Board to M that the -., era be given the same conditions aa then employees. Fewer Strike* Mr %¡ H A.:.on (] he Wanted to undoise all the Kon Senior Marabar fn BI Peter had said. He added that the B Workers I'mori bad '' %  the repn'ulion ol having fevci ttrflPM than any of the Unions En the Wo-', h | Histliibuted this to their metliods of gaining reconciliation with the a oi ken u.. emplovei rather than ualng ban The 'J'veniment a prepartl to see to n thai Ow sual employees were ad in i' ei. Milin aid bj bajp mg the HWI! in att..nt a better He said (hat the Uovernmei | would effect legislation when it found thai mi employei aa oi itlnate Mr. M K Cox some ol he eeaedgnaea not n was only i' , every employee bitiah Prime Mlnistet CVameni '' %  embers of the 1: > was among the serv k l chiefs The cential itgure in a blase at id ancient pageantry lnMdc the OulldhaU wsi Olie>n Juliana iu 1 silk %  h hat to at, h —Heater Kgypl mil Noi Join NA. Trvttty CAIBO, Ron Acting Egyptian Foreign Mmiv 1 j said soda* %  Efpt will not )Olll the Atlantic Pact 'f this means (asnl del "i ttaM ag "i pareaan tTo->ps on rtuyi'lian %  oil II, %  ., ...mn,. tliat Esypt might be nsken to Join ihe Atlantic Paet wtth %  ek*ej needs i western defence in thSue/ .ana Zone, and Egyptian national an.' at ion "Wo have already r principle of joint Annh oefence" be added ,'.i,v hrtura talks wit would hnve to lie baed on i ful %  narnaly 1 1 1 the unit) of the Nil' he M %  %  Osss t Holly wood': BL1M0III •W W U // ^W Her Favorite /rtake-Up In X Gorgeous Gold Gift Presentation* b HOllYWOOD N,^!:,Z"" -. VOL.,,,,, "T 4 '•"•** C fc HHWJW,. H Dea\d M Man round Drinking Litjiior PI tHT-oF-SPAIN. The family of (Jeorge Ramgobn f Longiieiiville. Trinidad, wele .one when the 1 ews arrived at his home that In had been bitten %  > %  • sioike while hunting end %  > oeaO Mis. Ram-' gobtn BTl Lelephon.-i message to the effect summoned I ., ouml < 11 'in ralatlvea and went lo ihe place where her husband wai | ve died t'pon ai rival her husband was found to ii* e/ell with a eutlass fan his hand, dunking in a liquOJ shop. In the meanlime llamgobin s uncle who had reeah/ad DM %  pleted the canal of .1 tt-iil 111 which the wake i,. have been held 11 was huw,,ei dta Dvared iin.t the Remejeotn vii.. died wee enothei Ramgobin lion %  rtothet disiin t "GOLDEN BOOK OF BEAUTY" Hidden between In RrnVlag Eraatfl covers. die'H If ih.iiud (odia ret Ms* Pmt* H l'm-t .ike Ma) Up, Rouge and UpOtkl "MY BEAUTY SECRET" Golden gilt boa '! clamour .mtogrsphed h\ fjmotii yA laaBD 1 Featu.c* Powder. Rouge, sod 1,, Lipsikk. A perfect, refson*tired" preepf $**$!££• „offine. Sleep 1*a*r/ Don't If 1 Huffy now due lo %  lit.il cold or cnurrh rob you ol* iterp! A few drops of Va'trO'tiol up rath nostril toK. breithms almost in. stantly. Shrlnfcsswollcnn brancs. soothes i clears stuffy i SHOULD THE HEAVY RAINS CONTINUE DURING TIIE CROP SEASON. ARE_YOUR TRUCKS EQUIPPED WITH NON-SKID CHAINS TO TACKLE THE JOB? WE ARE NOW BOOKING ORDERS FOR Parsons Non-skid Chains PLKASK INFORM US OF YOUR REQUIREMENTS EARLY • Write us or Dial 42. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAT STKCET DIAL CO use LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP Don't let wcarincM make your day ieem Innr:! \Cash regularly with Lifebuoy Toilet Soap and yxw'll feel fresh and free of xarines-i. In deep-cleansing lather keeps you fresher so much longer. So keep a tablet of Lifebuoy handy —for day-long freshness! FOR PERS0SAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS We beg tn noify our friends and cmtomeM and Uie genera! public that we re U-dgf "uhgulion U> vacate our premise* (TIIE ROYAL STORE. No 2 High Street) id Ihe close of this year. Compelled by this necessity, we have opened a sale offering hundreds Bfl icfular Hems at sacrificing prices. We aru %  -.si %  large variety of Men'* uport and dress shirts, pyjamas, tweeds, ironical*, flsnnels and doeaklns. lv reduced our large stocks of ladles' dress print*, "Puna, silks lleo Indies' shoes nf Bngllsh. Dutch and American origin. Such household items ..* -.tteets, afleaar eeeej and blankets we sell almost without profit We kevrb '.II 10 <*one and see us. This Is a genuine 1 ive a rare opportunity to buy well and sere. Try IS. U will ,••! o. IHE HOr.lL STORE V. 2 HIUII STBEF.1



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THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 2X 1950 RARRADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE CARPENTER ON MURDER CHARGE # From Fage 3 Grant nine or ten times. He used the (aunt hammer after my brother and sister went to the station. When 1 saw Babb first 1 think he was wearing a vest and a blue lone pants. He was wearing the same clothes when he returned with the hammer. The Court adjourned for lunl %  On resumption Dr James A Walcott said that on July 13 this year he received a striped grey pants from Cpl. Devomsh along wnh one white vest and white trousers. They were stained with blood. On the following day he recelvad .. puir of scissors. Blood stains wenon the blades. On July 17 he n-ceived a hammer with a handle. No blood was found on the hammer or handle. To Mr Ward : It was highly improbable that the hammer could have broken the skull and no blood be left on it. Field (Prosecution) : It dafMMtad on if the part the haraini-i -.truck had much hair upon He had *307 then Their York wrote to tell him that his brother was going to be married He could not remember his brother having told him about the marriage. ThirU •year-old Dorcas Babb of Button's Alley, sister of James Babb, said that on July 12 about 830 p_m she went to church. Before going there she saw her brother Jam*-* and spoke to him When she returned her brother John savi.' her the key to the house She read a short while and eventually went to bad. During tht night a knocking awoke her. She called "James?" and on nearlng a voice say "yea", she went to the back door and opened it. She saw James who sighed and she asked him house in Dunlow Lai what had happened and he an| A TRAFFIC BUM K Trunk Goes Unclaimed Increased Quota I "Your Guess" Was New Gastric I T RARELY HAFFENB that trunk i* seen by the tide of a Street, but yesterday one could be seen in the gutter along Bay Street, opposite Woods ide Gardens. It is brown and in perfect condition. On the front was the address "Athea Dora Mow. St John Antigua. Co General Delivery Post Office. Many inquisitive pedwtnans were eager to know what it tamed, but no one attempted to touch It One man lold the Ad vacate that it had been in the gutter for the past three days. He said that It was placed there on Monday by who was ejected from Returns to Bedroom She moved back Into the bedroom and James, going into John'* bedroom, asked him to kmi kin a pair of pants He then left, telling IhtBi not to come out. The bouse wa* m darkness and she did not know how he was dressed, i Monti riH-year-oid domes: k Mr. Ward James mi going tic of Bullen's Alley, .-old that her > l buv lhff land ' >lii.h the bouM A ag two houses below Edna I nouw was placed Grant's On July 13 about tin James had told early hours she was lying in her I wa nt * * marry Edna. The police had taken th e hammer from d that nothing had happened |XaV „t th e comer of Sw_. High Streets shortly after midday yesterday when the shaft of a push carl broke. The wheel flew off while the cart was in the centre of the road. The cart wa* loaded with empty bottles VE lied awake. She heard a tumbling coming from Edna's house and she heard Hilda calling Hattie and saying "James have Edna washed in blood and I am going to the Pol %  Station." Severe Pounding About half an hour after she heard another severe pounding coming from Edna's house. Hattie Sealey. 32 year-old of Bullen's Land. DalKeitn Road, sale] that her house was between En. Moi r is' and Edna Grant's. On July 13 in the early morning she was awakened by a Hilda who told her something. She called her brother saying: come. Frank. ,3 "e was attached to Buttons let us go to the Guard House. She HH Police Station About 1 gJD. advised her to use the front road Hilda and Frank Grant came to About ten minutes after she Ml Iho (tattoo and made a report. A*, she heard children screaming. She | a result of the report he went to opened the window and saw [ a IIOUMIn Bullen's Alley PC McDonald Grant run through his, Roach was with him. Hilda mothers Kate and come towards Grant pointed out a house and her window. Allan also came. • h ( entered it She opened the door and let In' both of the children. They lay down on her bed and began to cry. They stayed until morning. box In the yard whare it always stayed. The last time she h seen it was during the same wee P.C. 157 Mayers of the C.I.D. said that on July 13 he was detailed to assist in investigations into the death of Edna Grant. He •nant to James' home and found %  hammer in a box in the yard The box was in a coop. On July 17 he took the hammer to the bactei lologist To Mr. Ward He saw a few Might stains on fie metal part. Cpl. Henry Small ol lt-stmg> Police Station said that on July ARLV Ml. rilK TUFFS been cut down 'Waketleld". Pinfold Street* the Y.M-C.A's new headquarters. iaJJ. 'n-i^ 3'uring last month thaw troaa v.vre sold by auction and the purchasers were instructed to remove them along with the roots Preparations are now going ahead for the extension of the building while labourers are cleaning up the spot planned for the play Held M ARTHA BROWNE of Chapman's Lane died suddenly at her home on Tuesday. The body was removed to the Public Mortuary where a post mortem examination was performed by Dr. A. W. Scott. Death was attributed to natural causes. G Ot LBOt RNF MAVNARII of Bush Hall reported to the Police that he lost a cheque for *!30. payable to the Canadian Bank of Commerce, somewhenbvlween Whites Alley. Broad Street and the Police Recreation Room on Tuesday To Mr. Ward: She was their neighbour for about two and a half years. She had never heard that Grant was to be married. John Babb, 33-year-old baker of Bullen's Alley and brother of James Babb, said that his brother kept some clothes at him and some at Edna Grant. On Julv 12 he got home about fl.30 p.m. About 8 o'clock his brother had given him the key to his house. At the lime he was standing by a neighbour. He kept It until his sister came from church He gave her the key and she went Into the house. He went to bed about 9 30 p.m. His sister had already gone to bed. Awakened During the night he was awakened by his brother James who asked him to lend him a pair of pants He did not get up but his brother took a grey striped pants from where It was hung. His brother gave him 18 cents which had been in the pants pockets James had not slept there that night. He told him that he was going and he need not come out. After he had left, he shut the door. To Mr. Ward: His brother used lo sleep for about six years at Edna Grant's place. About that time hr was about to buy the spot of land on which their house was He was going to buy it from Miss Lying On Bark He saw a woman lying on her back in the bedroom. Her face and clothing were bloody and she was dead. She was clothed in a red bodice with whit,dots and the skirt was white. The floor was saturated with blood. Blood was on the bed. He had walked'from the station to liullrn's Alley which was about n distance of 700 yards. The children's report was written down Thrv were at the station about live minutes. He pant for more polaMOtffl and he left two in charge of the house. He reported the incident to the Superintendent About 3.35 o'clock he heard a knocking at the door and a voice said "officer open for me." He went to the door and the voice said It Is Babb. It i James Babb James told him to keep him until morning that he felt badly. He had some cubabout his neck and his vest was saturated with blood. He took him lo the hospital In the police van and he was attended to by Di Masslah He then carried him lo the Central Police Station and he was charged. Before the doctor saw him he was cautioned by Capt Grant but did not say anything To Mr Ward : He only had a general idea of what was In the T HE IIANIILK BARS of motor cycle M—2458 were damaged and the rider. Carlton Holder of Government Hill, burnt, when an accident took place at the corner of Swan and Lucas Streets on Tuesday morning. Also involved wu a bicycle' owned by the Colonnade Stores and ridden by Randolph Hlnkson or Barbarees Hill. Hinkson was charged for causing injuries by negligence and convicted the same day. To l.S. For WJ. Worker* -THOMPSON apaan Titian i "Loading Ramp" Goeg fj Mr. G. C Ward of 'Rrumerteld' ilromcileld I S1 UlC3 .i-llM >•> i'i Utth "Your Guess" [ competition that closed yesterday I Mr Ward correctly guessed that the photograph wa* that of the £,&** g****** f^*? ,J HSl %  > the Garrison Savannah greater percentage of Mr J Kenneth Thoni Utaehg at the Caribbean Commission told the day that he was quite satisfied that there was going to be an increased amount ,.f worker* from in? West lndio to the United State He said that the reason for In* was due to the Korean War Mid the United States Rearman cut Programme which meant a damand for labour, there being no spare labour available in the Mr Thompson arrived here on Tuesday evening by air via Trinidad intranslt for Curacao to ittend the Fourth Session of .he West Indian Conference He said that In 1941. when the United States started to rearm ID a big way they had nine mill, n unemployed. This year they started to rearm their programme and unlike IM1, they had no unemB loyed labour to draw on m idled States, hence they must get it from outside, but ha %  Muld %  '.*• to say what tltaif qulngaanfj would be until sometime in February next year The British Embassy in Washington was very glad to have the West Indian delegation including Mr. F. L. Walcott visit the US A They had some interesting ta ks and the Embassy enjoyed bavl ig theni there Handmade Products Mr Thompson said that he I Mr. Ronald Tree in New York ami apart from the lattcr's own prite interest in handicrafts, Inis working closely with him In their big scheme, "Hand Madi Products Corporation" in New York a project which will soon be working to import handlcrm* from all British Overseas territories Into the United States It is no good trying to sell things in the United States market 6y sample* and price lists alone" he said "You must have an agemport the things and sell them in the Uniii I StateIT M hat Is what the ll.mil Made Products Corporation will do." Asked what effect the discosions on the West Indian Conference are likely to have on Wtat petitors gave the correct solution this time than on the first two The third competition thai showed the cannon at the Barbados Museum did not provide as wide a scope for humorous mistakes as the competition .hat ended yesterday Nearly everyone knew that it waa a cannon last lime but the difficulty was in placing It. This lime a large number of people did not know what it was. For example one competitor thought that it was "a stuff bio near St Stephen's conu-i" chilc another less cheerful OCM >*-sure It was a "tombstone" To continue this train of thought %  OfMbOd) guessed it as the "Vault ..t Hackleton's Cliff, St. Juhn" "A Vault In the Cathedral Yard" viaanother popular mislaln A most imaginative ofto was "Seawall Airport undergoing npaus' while another one simply described It n* "A stone block outside t>-c QoTernor"| Oafli tfl Queen's Park A baffling one was "The Slope Room attached to the Government BUI Reservoir." The more military minded mistook li for various shooting banks al the Government Rifle Range while others thought it was an ammunition dump. A really wild guess was "The s'ghtarreen at Kensington' and Kc;i.cll undergoing repairs" and one lone shot In the dark placed 11 as the "Drinking fountain fot animals in Fairchild Street In agriculture and legislators representing the various latandl and there will !• the chance for the legislators to discuss with the experts what should be done. Neither the Conference nor the Caribbean Commission had atU l-iwei ti> enforce any kind of [ S UET, but If the policies were 1 cussed in Ihe Conference In the presence of the delegates, then It would lie the responsibility of the I Indian agricultural development I delegate* to carry out those |x.ll. Mr. Thompson said that at the) cies m ihvir own territories In the Conference, there will be experts'light of local needs. The reconstructii J' af is advancing very satisfactorily and the housing scheme m the town it 9Q pvi c „| r.xnplete.1 Mr II Garnet Gordon. OB E Barrister at Law. St Lucia told the ••Advocate" yesterday Mr Gordon who is a membr. of the Caribbean Commission, arrived here on Tuesday morning intransit for Curacao to alien) the Fourth Session of the We.' Indian Conference He is a guer' of Sir George and Lady Seel %  "Benierside". Christ Church He said that several nev. streets had been completed and the sewerage had been laid i. most of the town. The ground has now bet' leared for construction of Government buildings which will include the Supreme Courts, lit Magistrates' Court*, the |i lariat, the Treasury, the Printing Office, the Education Office ani the Municioal Buildings The lg|tiai IB llM NOUBWI I I %  lied and the commercial iHiildin,-. is cxpi-cit-d to i*-gin within tin next mouth Of t*Aa At tinp.escui rate, the pi< grt-ss of reconstruct KNI foi win* I QovaenilMMlt is responsible shti be finished al the end of 19M early in 1M2. The ..land Is anxiously loofcfa forward to the visit of a team o' experts to put up proposals to economic development as p'.mi ised by the Secretary of State for the Colonies last July. These experts he said, anexpected in Lit.January or early Pebruan Mr. Gordon said thai the l.- islatu-e u now considering tie 1951 Budget Plans are now in proajren remove St Marys College frou the town to Vigie and the ok building will be used as a pieI aiator> -ihool I't.e h.ui... k known as ihe old Officers' Me* i'ill ha adapted to meet the nee, of a secondaiy school capable ui lioviding for 300 to 400 students 9 U btAAJLMJt, m9 % PURINA %  PIGEON enow %  |H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. inn %  Every sweet is more delicious with BIRDS CUSTARD II OHK Industries APART from I'ompare Workers In U.S. Ihur Over X.7//I In Credit The amount of credit to Bar> badten workers who emigrated to the United States now stands at t3.UWUH)U.&3, according to the Progress Report of t h e United Males Workcis' Savings Branch of the Labour Department to October 31 this year. The amount arrived at Is as follows: S4.7tii.ur> was remitted to UWIt %  ] .(>.. $71.46837 was refunded to Ihe Barbados Government. 12,263.206.24 was paid to returned workers. M6.823.64 was paid lo workers' allottees, while Court dues amounted to S602.72 These totalled S2.83fl.862.02 which when added to the b a 1 a n c e of $259,207.51 amount to $3,096,069 53 RSHBT V>0<9->V s*s I CO i * CHARLES 1MNEARNEY & CO. LTD. • i**r.+-*i*t**+t*r>-+t*i+t*,+L+*.*> '. '.-. '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.f.' ...*.-.-.-. Barbados offers hvr rvry own II I I II al a price far below the Imported Productn NOW OBTAINABLE FROM YOUR GROCER. LlM OLENE (price and quality) againal similar article and you will And you get belter value. Llmolene .. %  refreshing as a breath of Spri Irt to t!7c al ; deale '_-L\aL PONSON WORLD'S GRIATIST LIGHT. -H SallSjlT rfl *"' C " ,=a AVOID IMITATIONS LOOK .OP. TH6 TKADE MA UK QONSON buy a Ancr liKhlsr. if finr vw.illinioin tirir-liiinef, •jfti, acuoa rr laih -rtu. n'. In mm' MillH>ni,>tuii>lle4l imr vujtinlw. pl*ie-l ind engine-1urnstt irhludini Ihe RoriK J fa*."') COUGH LOZENGES -• Ideal for intimate personal use ^DETTOL' THf MODIHN 1, N T 1 S C P T 1 C Pi i .si IMI (ii.nl 1) 1) il .s, IND R Mil !< %  *• ipnnklr • %  "%  H.rp* u,< iltr u>i io> bowl lta*r ii-'d.ifht ihrn llutli I ipi. !••..,. JI.II i ; % %  > i %  .. J Jr.-lirtl ih* %  hUr pan, iBStaafal >ht S-tomU HARPIC %  BMBBj MinH'thntM he it rum your OUStard is BWl li j lonu as >ou or \ou( inoilitr .can rcmenihcr tlusajM bird'. ha* been an %  aaaTCSasj ol unvarying t|iUlilk •HI -IH II tun ask for < ii.ianl ii\ she lu ash for iiuii WHE.X THE WtXdVUWt I M.I s FOH SOMI HUM. VW.i/1/. YOVI.I. MU.IOil I\I. I i .: il nnd Klowrrrd ART SILK from $2.25 [ 4.50 yi 11 <)i u11 > SATIN $4.50 yd. Coloured STKIPKD SATIN .... it $4.10 yd. ALLOVEB LACE t $2.66 ' 2.77 yd In Pink, Blur, Greru. Black ..ml Whllo BSODtSOI wi.i.AIS i no f t .K mt in Pink and Blur $4.02 & 4.45 Vd. KMBKOIDKIIKI) • im. wiill ,, or %  in Pink, Una and While it $2.40 10 ...N.I yd. CKINK1.K OMNMUCRl in Pink, Blur and (irrru it $1.74 )'d. MOSS l 11 I I'I n MKNttj Ceriar, Tun. Shrbu, Pink ( %  rey and K.mrrald HARRISON'S — al $3.00 yd. DIAL 2664 MARBLES and PISTOLS with CAPS ROBERTS & CO.—DIAX 3301 -High Street SELECT safe EOH THATHAIXTi XMtAB iilFT SouDa Paria Parhuna EiHal Tower", "Shoa" Goya Perhune In Xma* Cracker .. In box with Handkerchief Mlechtel Perfume in Top Hat DUBAHHY'S POWDER in ArtractiTe lottlee "Heart of a Roae" — "Romanoe" "Bunch of Violeti "Blue Lagoon" "Golden Morn" 4711 COLOGNES KNIGHTS LID-ALL BRANCHES TROPICALS & IWEEDS TWEED S Per Yard $323 $3.79 $3.87 $4.21 $4.94 $5.02 TROPICALS Per Yard— $3.14 $3.47 They will make you a smart and economical Christmas suit CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. II. 12 A i:t Kroad Slrrrl



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p*r.r six BARRAIXK AIIVIHATF. TIII'MSnAV. NOVFMBEK IS. IMO HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON made by LOOK YOUR rpHEIR food look* tell you they're/m/ right. You know. |tK>. when you look at the price tag, that you can't get Hnrr value, Illustrated is a Tan Oxford *hoe for Unyn and Youths. Tied to every pair in the John White Guarantee Shield—the *igu which mean*' )uil ngn( 7 Look for it in leading store* in Barbados. JOHN WHITE means made just right use, HAIR TONIC Things you'll Nrt.... M." II BACON Sl-Ap BACON %  bUMMI CFBWITI %  %  w Mn Mixrn PEFI. ICING SUCiAB TIN HAW ('(KlKINH HUTTEI1 i .fc TLNS TAHLT BLTTEH 1 !*• TINS I-KANIT BITT EH T of JARB KRAFT CIIF-ESt i urr-itc pr th HOTS COCKTAIL CHEIUtlES TINS TOMATOES *UCBD PINT_V."PIXS PINEAWLE JUICS STUART & SAMPSON LTD. Headqaarters For Beat Raai Henare .tome Cures Club Cheese SI.00 Jacob* Recaption Biscu.ls 1.1 Jacobs Variety Biscuits 2.14 Jacobi Selected Bli.cu.ls „ 7.06 Jacobs Afternoon Tea Biscuits 1.42 Crawford tartan Shortbread 1.20 Crawlord Almond Shortbread 1.29 Jacobs Carnival Assorted 1.56 Confectionery Nestles Chocolates -2.12. SI.19 Frys Chocolate* $2.09 fry. Haiel Nub, SI. 99. S2.07. SI.0D Halm ToHee 97. 67. 4Sc Pascalls Glucose Barley Suqrr 9B. 50c Pascalls Fruit Barlay Sugar 98c Pascalls Fruit Salad SI.01 Pascalls Fruit Drops 94c Liqueurs. Wines, Etc. Graemes Chartreuso I Bols: Creme de Menthe Bots: Creme de Cacao Paarl Tawny Port Oloroso Sherry Gordon's Gin Booths Gin .. Martini Vermouth (Dry & Sweet) 4.00 4.00 2.16 2.16 2.50 2.50 2.88 Canned Meat Walls Pork Sausages 7U Walls Oxiord Sausage s 80c Ox Tongues S3-20 CxB. Breakfast Roll 40c Lambs Tongues Boiled Bee! with CciaM Armours Paste Kraft Macaroni & Chase* 70. For Cake Making Canned Fruit Raisins per lb 40c Currants per lb 34c Prunes per lb 47c Mixed Peel 26c Glace Cherries 37c tloyal Baking Powder 61, 34, 21c Essences All Flavlurs 12c Butter, Lard elc. Peaches 7*c Pears 60c Fruit Salad 96c Apricots 62, 33c Crushed Pineapple 36c Grapes 33c Prunes 70c Cocktail Cherries —$1.36, 54c MEAT DEPARTMENT: PRIME AUSTRALIAN BEEF in ROAST STEAK STEW Lamb Mutton Dutch Pte de Foie Sliced $ 1.30 Gort-onzola Cheese, lb. $1.20 ITEMS of Special Interest TURBAN DATES ..._J0v FIGS, Pk. 1 8V SULTANAS, H, 4GV CURRANTS, , 40* DATES, , 1 9* TABLE RABINS. n -.62* FULLERS XMAS CAKES { S i: and CALEY'S XMAS CRACKERS •at in Boxes GLllVi



PAGE 1

MOF pom BARBADOS ADVOCATE THIRSDAY. VOVKMBF.K W. 19.-.0 ^5SOS#jov5TE Duff Cooper Make* Them Thndn>. November 23. 1950 Alternate Delegate* WHEN the West Indian ikttgatm to the West Indian Conteanet meet m Curacao their main duty will be to select West Indian Commissioner] It Is possible that the Conference will re-elect those comrniaMuners now serving or might elect others for the new term. Another important duty will be the appointment of alternate delegates to attend future meetings of the Conference in case any Of thus*appointed bhould fa any reason be unable to attend. This has been found necessary because sometimes, as on the present occasion, one of the Commissioners notifies the conference of his inability to attend. At this conliTence in Curacao, Mr. II. Courtenay of British Honduras who is a West Indian member of the Commission will not be present. Notification of his inability to attend was received at such a late hour that it was not possible to secure the services of another West Indian to take his place. Fortunately, there was at hand an alternate delegate who although not a West Indian, was particularly qualified to deputise especially as this conference will be mainly concerned with agricultural development in the area. Mr. Frampton is Agricultural Adviser to the Comptroller of Colonial Development & Welfare Organisation and while no one should question his appointment to deputise for Mr. Courtenay at this conference, it is obvious that West Indians should make every attempt to be represented on the Commission on all occasions by West Indians. For this reason the new departure aiming at correcting this omission and making provision for alternate delegates will be welcome throughout the Caribbean. The popular feeling is that West Indians should be given every opportunity to present the case of the area and to make their own contribution to the planning for progress and in the solution of the problems of the entire area. At the same time the selection of the Commissioners will be viewed with the greatest interest. The outgoing Commissioners have contributed essentially to the smooth working of the Commission whose main duty is the investigation of regional problems with a view to solving them on a regional basis. They are eligible for reelection and it is the prerogative of the members of the Conference to say who shall hold the coveted seats on that body. On a previous occasion, the Conference failed to vote with sufficient certainty for the election of one delegate and the Secretary of State for the Colonies was left the unenviable task of "appointing" a Commissioner who should have been taking his place by popular choice. The Commission will meet on Friday next at its eleventh session and then its members will join the Conference on Monday. The importance of the election should not be overlooked by the members. More and more it is becoming clear that the progress of the area depends on the cooperation of the various peoples who comprise the West Indies. The Caribbean Commission forms a fine nucleus for the handling of these problems. It gave the West Indies the Schooner Pool during the war when transport in the West Indies was precarious becuuse of the German submarines in the ajva. It may yet make an other and even more valuable contribution to West Indian progress; but that depends to some extent on the awareness of the West Indian representatives whom the West Indian delegates elect to serve on the Caribbean Commission. Next week's meeting will therefore be regarded as doubly important. HI'IKMIOV III \lt I IlKi VK IlulT < .Miiirr. Rupert Hart Wail Davis. Sv fid. 164 sates. NO obituary of Duff Cooper 1 , •ton would be complete if u fa.ifly George Malcolm /homson rd to mention that the narrat' 01 v of Mi, r.til I.I %  this a'tempt. in the | fiction lo o (• %  Man ary monarchist clique, now ikulk, %  kj '" Prance Fran In People'' wrath. Minulcr In 1SJS: became First Th<-> will imi M ilti riv-vi l,> Lard of the Admiralty tw r!.. UfBry mv p mf yean later, reatenmc as a erethat the notorious libertu i an teat atalrmt Munich, waa Brat King Nikkl. Wtt banlxhed post-tar Ambinaador to France, he espoused Uxcauv "f peasant* I RETIKN MOM ITUPM landlords. %  M UK HARD l-AW. Fsber ll* M. IN ***e+ i The iruUt (wlw-h leaks out even PRODUCT of a mood of in these pages) is that Nikki. a \ perfect theme for a abort story, thoughtful dl'itlusionment this typical FasclM. salted away flvi nr.d ha* stretched It Into a ahort book Is both in index and a conmillion rouble* in foreign bank) turns upon %  suiKle i.li tlngulshed iNRt Whether the idea is onguu.1 or ts baaed upon some incident of the war is of no relevance whatever Duff Cooper is entitled to the praise, either for invention or discovery. His misfortune is that he has stumbled upon an almost m \>-\ 11 kl Uie story of a young nun who cannot find a war to right in. In this world! In generation! : The i|ursUuii at once arises, i* I Willie Mar>ngton a gemumeaM of arrested mental development"' j Does Willie really want to flglif.' LTbtakl Willu-. orphun of a military faii.il>. misses World War 1 by %  matter of days. Through an ititei -lucking of accident and ...IK.me Hates of World War II m lik.-is.-laiiitned in his face I But during the period 1918-1939 j there was not a minute but Willie, in one part of the globe or another could have had hi* bellyful of glorious war Is there any sign that he has to be re1 •drained by his friends from rushing into battle in the Gran I Chaco. the Riff China Abywitita" I So. while It is necessary to acept Duff Cooper's premise that i Willie is a monument uf •/ %  lias*. frustration as well as a rathe" %  olourlcss character, there is a lingering suspicion that he may (imply have been an exceptionally mining draft-dodger irlbiition to modern political (Wall Street') and thought of 1 feeling. It states with scrupulous little else hut ruodefiition the cats* against uniforms ami makniK %  %  %  %  "" Utopiathat is. against the belief women utUi that man niusi dwell within the iramework of the Stalland "hat '* his happiness COBflsl In "**•"* U ill framework comfort -m.ient Wl In Murania. uniiei ItM ._ oki regime, there was too much ihlc i.nd lovl jnd lo llUI P 0 ****** ,] THEGAMBOLS different thlngv .ire now. Since the liberation, love is reserved for %  hock worker*, political police. Informers and other socially worthy atei And whereas, in times. thi entire Muranian economy seems to have been l. voted to digging out sapphires and l_1 L0 TsC ^ emeralds lor the Rival jewel box "J£^ X there is now ample empl<>> mo "f*l ^l" 1 *, the uranium mines, especially for t \ A intellectuals and other idlers. -ftV 1 Send your nine and M %  (\ -i ._;....* 11... .... !" %  •: the Society tor Peace and Frier* 1 ,-lih Soviet Murani The Poacher's llandbciuk "30 W TUOWWT THAT AC HI4 fiASCfct' Mr** TO-OaY til MM pv iiATarQCWU voo LtT li' CtOOt A COU la Nlall Illustrated b> liu I.,I dreg lleinesnann. K 6d. 132 pages THE pocti as well as the iienc of poaching. Nlall huthe eye. and the soul, for lha I knows monp about the second than the an\ U-abidm* ettiMB However' Willie bag ostensibly *^—~ *" — — 2 """ 1 — 'J. ought t*. ,i miserable war and dies of Here, if you have mind and pneumonia right on the eve of the Whether embodied In ttw 5lomach for ,, 1S (>Xiltl learning North Africa campaign. Hhas %  monolithic structure ol tne m 10 score lawless ways of killing o naUtlve. His death is not yet totalitarian Stale or the more wl|(J lh(n ^ ( u hp Iona mt ^ otinrsi He is. after all them beguiling aspect of the weirare the nMn wilh (h(% h(irM .. s hairl vears. Just the man the Army la Stale the false Ideal must be lftPMde(| lhr (UMh „, u,., ooking for — or at least the rejected since its goal is not tne ptllclla e( 1 ag,, Kt,gland i Wret Service. !" tioi !. of hapDl ne ^ but U only last night. destruction of freedom Poor Willie's body, in a major's Here. too. U UM particulai uniform, carrying a waterproof "Utopia." says Law. "spells beauty and thrill of the wicked ,*cket of most secret, most misthe doom of twentieth century uut i„eM, recollected in language leading papers is 'slipped Into man" His escape from this doom lr ,at would iharm a rabbit into the flowing tide off a "neutral" depends on his ability to restore a snare or soften the hearts of a coast. "Willie went to the war his relationship with God In bench of magistrates. As if the al last," says Dart Cooper. And the end. therefore. Law's soluv i tf i d writing were not enN the enemy were starry deceived. tion is not political but religious, enough, there arc wood %  Bgra\ It is a superbly sardonic conThis may. Indeed be the book's in gs admirably in the mood, elusion Hut one for which wu most significant feature. i have got you into I have wailed a little too long. ,„„„ „.,. n a wn-m V-my and infected you. It Is not through too many pages of Duff Cooper's confident, hurrying prose. Sir I toil Cooper. M. waa educated al Eton and Oxford; married with one son; War IVOR NOV1XLOS KINO'S KHAPSOIIV By HESTER W CHAPMAN Harrap ft* fid. 2tt pages BRITISH friends of the People intention to Incite you to get into trouble." says Nlall, to lalvC his conscianc—1.. B, t, WORLD COPYRIGHT RBERVED A Frenrh Fortune llisai||ir;u oil pns. PARIS bleniuii's death in a Nazi camp and the disappearance of a UU.ON fortune in Jewels have turned two French .uunlesses into bitter adversaries in a bizarre drama staged against the background of war. Soon a Paris court will write he last act and define the roles .it blonde Countess Marie Theme o Fresnes prison. The Countess Yvonne said that as the Count passed her in a corridor he had time only to whisper that the Jewels were safe. The Counteas Yvonne was released from Ravensbruck in IMS after the loss of her right eye and right lung, which she said resulted from Nari medical experiments. The couple's Chateau de Vorsainvllle in Normandy, built during the reign of Louis nth. was In rums and the Countess Yvonne took over a modest four-room apartment In Paris and resumed lier medical practice. She waited for the unknown person to whom her husband had entrusted the jewels to come forward, but In vain. She went to the police with her story and gave them a list of friends to whom the Count could have given the jewels. This proved fruitless. Two years later. In 1948. she requested another investigation but the police again ran up against a stone wall. Continuing the investigatii herself, she met a former slave labourer of the Nazis who gave her the I*** saal clue. She quoted him as saying, "I was wilh Couni Bernard when he died. He told me he gave the jewels lo Countess De Marliave." Again Countess Yvonne wen*, to the police and the Countess De Marliave was questioned and investigated, along with Ihe servants ut villa Pontenla outsid-Paris Police found the strongbox and said the Countess admitted havitureceived the Jewels from Coun' Bernard She said he told her: "If I don't return for these within a week, it will mean that 1 am dead. Burn the papers and dispose of Ihe jewels as you wish. But. above all. don't let "them get back to my family Her attorney, Hubert Chochon. Miys he will produce a witness. a fellow-prisoner of the Count In the Nazi camp, and the witness will quote the Count ns havinK said before his death: "I have entrusted my Jewels to an old friend of whom no one will think." The lawyer contends that thi.' .'.uggeaui that the Count had no Intention of returning the Jewels to his wife. But another aspect of the mystery is what happened to the fortune in j.wels. Police said they found in the strongbox only an old cameo necklace. They said the Countess De Marliave told them she turned the Jewels over to Robert Sarlin. an antlqui dealer, and he gave her $200 as the proceeds of their sale. Sarlin, held fur questioning in the caw. hits denied, however that he sold the Jewels. —INS oi ii in iiHics SAYi Short i ut To the Editor, The Adnocate-— Slit,—It is u pii> [hat some drivers of motor cars go out of their way to upset the well pliiniH %  %  %  r.v operating traffic arrangements through and around the Trafalgar Square area. While walking along the wharf I-*: %  • %  Chairhcrlain and Victoria Bridge vevtciday morning. I noticed a car turn into the parking area situated to the north wet of the Income Tax Office and Public Works Departments, and instead of parking drove through, entered Trafalgar Street and continued in the direction of St Mtduwli Row. 1 mentioned what I had seen to a friend who spend* most of his working hours on the Wharf. particularly In this vicinity, and 1 waa told that the use of thi area for a quick entrance into •Vafalgar Street, was a common occurrence. Apart from the intention of ahctic drivers t., utsregard the traffic regulations, I agreed with my friend thai .,.. idents were more Hkelv to occur between vehicles travelling along the right side of Trafalgar Street in th" direction of Bridge Street and those entering Trafalgar Street from the parkmc area Therefore. it seems obvi< u and I make a suggestion to tl < Highways and TVan sport Board • place a barrier at the northern or Trafalgar Street exit of the parking lot which will have the twofold purpose of preventing these lazy and selfish drivers making It an open highway and also force driver* who are leaving the lot lo dn w via the southern exit only. G. S. November 17. 1950. Country Bute* T. f. fdltoT, The Adwocofe— SIR.—Please allow me through vour columns to call to the atten> 't*on of the authorities of the Highways anil Transport Department the deplorable state of bus transportation on certain routes In St Thomas. 1 notice that the Junior representative fur that parish has asked some questions about it. but I would mention specially the bus which travels from District "D" Station This bus is Intended to relieve the situation on the routes from Millaby through Porey Spring to Bridgetown, and from Rock Dundu through Arrh Hall The buses however on the former route are so crowded, especially on Mondays, Fridays and Saturdays, that many travellers, especially hawk • era, have to catch the bus at District "D' and many others are left. This is the second time that Mr. Mapp has asked such questions and the position Is worse at present than formerly when there were six In a seat allowed. Thenshould be mort bussa on these routes, especially on the day* I have mentioned. I hope that this will catch the eye* of the authorities nnd some improvement wlil be i.i. %  CYRIL M COLLINS. Flood Water To The Editor. The Arftiocate SIR,— I have not been long in residence at the Bclneld Tenantry, but if this ha.s always been Ihe condition of affairs, I stop to %  Hinder whether someone wo* afraid lo mention it or If all the tenants are ducks. The biggest scare I had in all my life was when I was unfortunate enough to be going home from a hard day's work long after midnight with only the bicycle and the familiar roar of water as It travelled along in the gutters. Hark! not for long, the next thing I knew I was downside up In a sea and barely holding on to the old bicycle. I however lost my hat Is this sort of thing fair to the taxpayers? Let me mention to all who may not know that as long as there is plenty of rain look out for a river lushing with a horrible roar from one side of the road that Is Fatheld across to the other to som* outlet that I know not of, and believe me it rushes at a grea'. speed If one happens to survive this ordeal there is yet more tn isote On leaving Falrfleld and proceeding into Bellleld you will also encounter :hc identical condition, and think, you must make up vour mind to walk through or wade (whatever yon Ilk* to do> thrmigl water Just below knee deep Just as you enter the avenue to the Nightengale Home. This appeal rnay be on the lighter side but it is not intended that way I trust that Government will verify my statements Give us proper roads, drainage etc.. do not only grant big sums for various items that mean ver\ Uttal (or the poor. Do see ofter ufl bM RESIDENT MAYCOCK Noveaabei is, IMO. Iloliduy* To The Editor. The /tdrocafr— Slit.-] ha\c read wilh amazement the let:,, .signed "A Hopper" tn your paper of toduv date. Did Mr. liopi>r not expect holioays with pav throughout his working life"' l>oes he therefore consider himself a race apart from Ins (apparently) indispensable cook? Mrs. Hopper is indeed fortunate that she lives in Barbados und not In Erujland, where sh< would undoubtedly have I to cook, or else being a person or united means, vould have lo llw on uncooked fi-od. May I suggev that, should the Domestic Bill ecome law. Mrs. Hopper should hiring hi annual holiday nerve herself In do a little hojsework. so that her half-d..y hot semaid mav cook the mid-day meal and Mrs. Hopper be saved from complete starvation BfOT.ISH HOUSEWIFE November 21, 1900. The Five Rockefellers — \ili ai niii'4 lo liar wills llnir i.iiis.iiiu.s ..." A iiiakint* Ilia% % %  one-* %  '!• Ift> I III IM UK K IOOK NEW YORK. IN THE skyscraper building in Rockefeller Centre, New York, which houses the American OAOM ut Ihe Kvenini; Si .is some thousands ut law\' H .1-...,t tn) InisiiR-ssineli tilere ts OBsg HOOI where the lifts very seldom slop If tin nla a passenger for that floor, he goes up alone. It is the headquarters of what is loosely termed "the Rockefeller interests," except by those who work inside its closely guarded portals. They call it "Kyolwrk hofficial name: the Inteniatlotia] Basic Kcunomy Corporation, Inc. Han UM iiw graiKlaonj eJ old John u Rockefeller, the world's richest man, who never tipped more than 6VJ. in his life, are "learning to live with their consciences" In one of the largest private enterprise operations on earth. Then purpose, though the Kremlin may scoff and even Wall Street may marvel, is not to make money, but to do K 00 ^There is m mourning when money is lost, though changes follow. Latest enterprise to bear the Ruckefellei imprint is the team-up wilh Ladenburg. Thai maim and the French financial house of Lai* ard Freres in a 600,000-share purchase of Tanganyika Concession stock. This extends the Rockefeller interests to yet another remote. iindavfftlopad corner f publicity, the family desire to do good works in secret. A list of his directorships and trusteeships would bring in most of the busiiuss operation! and all of the charitable operations of hut father and grandfather. He is a student oi taboUl relatjona, and spends time and money combating juvenile delinquency. Man led and the father of three children, he lives now in a New York house and a Lonfl Island country place, neither the possessor ul a nameplate. Nclaon, aged 42, is number two. Oldtimen in the vast Standard Oil empire soy "Nelsoi is the real chip of the old block." Married a couple of days aft I college degree, Nelson fathered the 'i:> fou'th-generation Rockefeller ami. latei thi only Ret of Rockefeller twins. He confuitl not only the public but his live ehildiei thoroughly by giving them nil the lame ml i 'illi...tne, Clark (their mother's maide name). Nelson ifailiHaai on Latin America r*DK made him Co-ordinator of Inter-American AJFauri during the war and he d'd a brilliant Job. Ho wai not content just to boigt l.almAmencan production. On the side he involved ninuelf deeply in health prog.'imimes. sanitation, public works and improvement in food supplies, setting the example to hil brothers that later brought "Eyebeek"' in birth. Laurance, 40, father of four children, Wtt n naval man during the war. Soil conservation is his speciality; flying his joy. Winthrop, 38, and going bald, was the one who volunteered into the army as %  private in 1W41 and won his commission the hard wav He is the husband of "Holm," the lovel' blonde he found living in a humble Third Avenue tenement with the overhead trail roaring past her window. Wounded off Okin awa, Winthrop holds a job with Socony. Vacuum, the only member of the "Royr Family of Petrol* 1 to be actively uaodatei with the prime source of the family money. 1-ivid. .'!." is the studious one. Municipal administration is his field. He was an unpaid worker in New York's city hall when fiery IMoreUo LaCJuardia ruled. David was In the army. too. in Norlf Africa and France. When the time came tn give some business direction to his life David went into electronics. It lha Rockefeller brothers were asked to define the inner purpose of "Eyebeek" they wop Id probably say: "To straighten out the dislocated economies of entire nations and regions of the world." To this end they have Started four big concerns in Brazil. pUarop improvement with hybml iTKM/r. hmlding of grain elevators, hiring out mechanised services to poor farmers at rates] pay. In Ymezuela there is a huge commercial lishing enterprise, with Rockefeller ice cooling Rockefeller fish until it can get to markets where no fish was ever sold before. Klsowhere in South America, the Rockefellers are operating demonstration farms teaching modern agriculture methods to people who still plough with a wooden beam. • I by human muscle. Old John I>. the man who carefully listed itntly ledger his contribution of 6d '.o ntakkna, would probably have apoplaxy t<> see how his grandsons are making the rnilllon Their own tether Li unperturbed He ibarea conviction that capitalism works, but i The people with capital must maku it work.—L.E.S. D. V. SCOTT & CO., LTD. TO-DAYS M*l II Usfl at THE COLONNADE Tins CHALLENGE PEAS Tins PEWITS Bodies ALI.SOPPS HEEK Liall> NOW .20 IT M 34 .2ti 20 ts I'noiit is /'/If.Sf.HI f.V we offer the following H (In IIOWIIAN CUVRALL PAINT — V, gin.. 4 gin.. 1 gin. I.ASTIKON WHITE — H (In 1 (In LASTIKON PERMANENT GREEN — '. gin ' (In 1 I'ROMEUM PRIMER — V* (In.. 1 (In. 1HOMEUM SILVER — ', (In. PERMANOID SILVER — >* (In. ItllKlXlLOS KNAMKI. '-, pi.. 1 pi., >. gin KYLAMDB VARNISH 'r pi I pi H (III KYLANDS FLOOR VARNISH — *fc gln. f I (It LIFEGUARD ENAMEL Vj pi.. >,i pi MAHOGANY VARNISH STAIN COPAL VARNISH BRUSHES—all SIXC* WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTO, Successor* To C.S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 and 4687 RANSOMES LAWN MOWERS 1 gin. 1 (In II "f III or nil hit ut .?##-. XOW'S THE TIME TO .SELECT nil U.S. Hal uslas Electrical llcpl. COMING FESTIVITIES Smart Dress Materials MADE TO FLATTER THAT WOMANLY FIGURE Makt Your Selection Iroa Ike following: CREPES. SHEERS. LACES. CREPE SATINS AXD A BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT OF TINSELS STOP /A 7VMM >' DA COSTA A. CO., LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. STAMT yttlH Leu Hams Hams in tins. 3 sizes Table Butler In PkRs Cookinif Mutter In tins Corned Beef In tins Sultanas in Pkgs Raisin* H* c Per ID: Ceoafs Paste 6 cents per tir. Salt Beef 42o per Tft Turtle Soup 24c per n> L Beet Sufi. Tr.ii' Livtr. Smoked Kipper. Rsbblls. Frown Salmon. Cod FUU-ls. Haddock mm — Fresh Vegetable* I II Oil \ Ml I MtS-1 A II Jill l\ II PHONE GODDAKDS


iz







Thursday

November
193@

23





COMMONWEALTH PRIME

MINISTERS





CALLED TO

LONDON FOR TALKS

LONDON, Nov. 22

(COMMONWEALTH Prime Ministers will meet

in London at the beginning of January to
discuss the international situation, Prime Minister

Clement Attlee told the

House of Commons today.

All Prime Ministers will attend the Confer-

ence

personally except Dr. Daniel Malan of South
Africa who has been ill.

The meeting is expected

to start around January 4 and will last about ten

days.

—

British Producers
Do Not Foresee Big
Sugar Supplies 1951

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 22
Despite hopes that the world
Sugar crops in the coming year
will be 3,000,000 tons greater than
this year, British sugar brokers
do not share the view that there
will be plentiful supplies.

The situation arising from this
estimated increase in production
will be studied in the new year
4 the International Sugar Coun-
cil. But it is generally believed that
if controls and currency restric-
tions were removed, available sup-
plies would not only be absorbed
but would probably be insufficient.

Sugar rationing is still imposed
> seven countries including Brit-
ain.

Messrs, E. D, and F. Man in their
market report, published an en-
thusiastic note on the bulk hand-
ling of sugar shipments.

“Altogether,” they say, “one can-
not help believing that bulk sugar
eargoes have come to stay and
will confer financial benefit on
producers, ship owners, refiners
and consumers alike.”



State Of Emergency
In Cairo, Alexandria

CAIRO, Nov, 22.
Students demonstrated outside
the British Consulate at Alexan-
dria to-day after a state of
®mergency had been’ proclaimed
throu Cairo, Alexandria and
Port Said.

The Consulate at Alexandria
i aan door to the British Union
ul

| Prime Minister Nahas Pasha
told the student demonstrators
that his Government had confi-
dence in securing “national aspi-
rations by political means.

' But he added: “We have other
means in ease of failure”.

The students demonstrated
outside the Presidency against
British Foreign Minister Bevin’s
statement that Britain would not
evacuate the Suez Canal Zone or
agree to incorporation of | the
Sudan into t without Sudan-
ese consent.—Reuter.



JULIANA LUNCHES WITH
LORD MAYOROF LONDON

QUEEN JULIANA and

erlands drove in state through streets lined with cheering
Londoners this morning on their Way to luncheon with the
Lord Mayor and Corporation at the historic Guildhall, the } to

city’s headquarters,

Thousands lined the route of the drive which took the
Royal coaches’ and cars from Buckingham Palace to the

Guildhall through ‘the city’s

$1,400,000 Brain

PRINCETOWN, New josey,
November 22.
The American navy yesterday
unveiled a $1,400,000 electronic
brain designed to help develop
g‘iided missiles such as the rocket
borne atom bomb.

_intoctness as “Project Ty-
phoon” Was called’ est
and maet aleties iin
puter ever built to evalua
performance of guided Ssil\
and to aid in the air protection

of American cities.







Officials of the laboratories here
who built the computer for the
Navy said that it was expected
to “save many millions of dollars
in the design of guided missiles
and also to solve many, riddley
encountered in the air defence of
our cities.” \

—Reuter



HUNT CONTINUES FOR
VALENCIA KILLER

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 18
Randolph Fraser, wanted by the
police in connection with four
killings at Valencia is still at
large. This is the eleventh day
and search parties, who have been
combing the forest area, do not
know whether he is still in the

district. Latest reports indicate
that, unless something occurs
shortly, the hunt will continue

indefinitely. Unlike the early days
no clues are claimed to have been
found.

— Several members of the Royal

The Prime Ministers will discuss
Korea, events in south-east Asia
generally, relations with Commu-
nist China, recent developments
in Tibet, European affairs, and
the building up of a North At-
lantic Treaty organisation.

The meetings will cover the
whole international situation and
problems facing members of the
Commonwealth in their attempt
to preserve peace and safeguard
freedom.

Besides Attlee, other British
Ministers who will b@ mainly
concerned in the meetings, are
Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin,
Defence Minister Emanuel Shin-
well and Commonwealth Minis-
ter, Patrick Gordon Walker

Besides the full sessions there
are likely to be informal behind
the scenes meetings in. which
groups of Prime Ministers can
discuss topics of interest to their
countries.

The last Commonwealth Prime
Ministers’ Conference was held
in April 1949. It was convened
specially to deal with India’s de-
cision to become a Republic.

—Reuter.

Asphalt Industry
Held Up By Strike

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 18

Members of the Buuler Party
who are on a protest strike at the
Pitch Lake La Brea, have affected
the asphalt industry to the extent
that two ships which landed at
the pier were not loaded. A
‘Gazette’ correspondent says that
the workers at the Brighton plant
went on strike last Wednesday.
The strike was an unofficial one,
not sanctioned by the Butler
Union, but the workers are not
Bspsied to return to work until
he management had complied
with their request. The Police
are on hand keeping vigil all
night.

Hon. Butler, erratic Bible-
carrying roaring leader of the
party, addressed a large gather-
ing and advised them to return ‘io
their work. The workers say that
while they are not prepared to
disobey their Chief’s orders, they
felt that the time had come when
they should get a closed shop and
they were prepared to remain on
strike until their request was
properly met, It is understood
that the workers had gone on
strike because the Butlerites had
asked for the dismissal of an
employee who had 25 years’ ser-
vice, as he had refused to join the
Butler Party.














LONDON, Nov. 22.
Prince Bernhard of the Neth-

main thoroughfares.

household watched from the Pal-
ace. Princess Elizabeth and her
son Charles stood at a window of
Clarence House, her London home,
to see the procession move gaily |
down the Mall.

Queen Mary also watched from
her residence Marlborough House
nearby. Despite the chill Novem-
ber wind and the suggestion of
rain in the air, the Royal visitors
travelled in open State landaus.
The colourful pageantry was in
vivid contrast to sombre skies and}
leafless trees.

An escort of the Royal House-
hold Cavalry trotted in front and
behind the Royal carriage which
swung out of the Palace gates
promptly at noon.

The procession started to the
strains of the Dutch National An-

them played in the Palace court-
yard.
Queen Juliana waved and

smiled to crowds banked thickly
along the route. Many had stood
for hours in the early morning
cold awaiting to catch a glimpse
of the Dutch Royal couple.
Queen Juliana, dressed in fur
coat and plumed hat and Prince
Bernhard in Dutch navaf uniform
Smiled and bowed gmstantly for
the 25 minute journey as hats
were waved and London roared
its affectionate welcome.
‘In an open landau immediate-
ly behind them rode the Nether-
lands Ambassador in London and
other Dutch officials. Dutch and
British flags fluticred over the
scene. Down the Mall, a double
line of flags stirred gently in the
breeze as immobile ranks of great-

ONE DIED HERE

we a tts



SS

REDS PREPARE FOR SHOWDOWN













MONICA CCX, who was nearly drowned along with Maudine Nicholls at Arthur Seat Road, St. Thomas,

shows the Advocate Cameraman the spot where she and Nicholls were washed away.

At the time of

the incident water covered the guardwall on which Monica {8 now standing. Monica was rescued by

a rock-blaster.





“Jungle Girl” |SCHOOL CHILD DROWNS

Was Given To
Foster Mother
COURT TOLD

SINGAPORE, Noy. 22

Che Aminah Malay foster
mother of 13 -year-old “jungle
girl” Bertha Hertogh claimed here
to-day that Bertha’s mother asked
her to take the child eight years
ago “because she had so many
children and I had none’’;

In an affidavit read in a Singa-
pore High Court regarding Ber-
tha’s future Aminah said: “I did
not choose Nadrad (Bertha’s Mos-
lem name) from other children.
She was sent to me, to my house.”

Mrs. Adeline Hertogh, Bertha’s
mother has asked the court to
annul her daughter’s marriage to
a 22-year-old Moslem school~
teacher and give her custody of
the child. She told the court yes-
terday that she let Aminah have
Bertha for three days in 1942.

When she went to bring her
back, the Japanese arresteq and

interned her she said. She did
not see Bertha again until last
year.

Amansoor Adibi, Malay school-
teacher who married Bertha last
August a few days after a Singa-
pore court confirmed Aminah’s
right to the child, told the court
that she became Moslem before
the marriage.

Since Bertha reached puberty
about July 1949, she was no longer
an infant according to Mohame-
dan law.

Mrs. Hertogh nad told the court
she went to Holland without Ber-
tha in 1945, because her husband
a former Dutch army sergeant had
become blind in a prison camp
and was ordered home by doc-
tors. —Reuter,



Strauss Leads
Smuts’ Party

BLOEMFONTEIN, Nov. 22.
Jacobus G. N. Strauss was
-day elected leader of the
Opposition of the United Party
of South Africa at its annual
congress here
Strauss sueceeds
eral Jan Smuts.
Since Gencral Sriuis’ illness he
had acted as leader of the party
and accepted nominal ieadership
in Septembcr.—-Reuter.

the late Gen-

Two people cried at the Court
of Grand Sessions yesterday—
James Babb, carpenter of Bullen’s
Alley, St. Michael, who is charg-
ed with the murder of his re-
puted wife, Edna Grant, and 7-
year old Allan Grant, her young-
est son. Allan was one of the

witnesses called by the Crown
but was removed from the box

after he burst into tears

Date of the alleged murder was
July 13 this year, in the early
hours of-the morning at the lit-
tle two-roomed house where
Babb and Grant lived. Evidence
was given yesterday by Grant's
14-year-old daughter and by two
of her sons, aged 11 and 10 years.

Babb is being defended by Mr
D. H. L. Ward, while Mr. F. E.
Field, Acting Attorney General, is
conducting the prosecution. The
taking of evidence has not yet been
completed, and will be continued
when hearing of the case is re-
sumed at 10 a.m. this morning.

| His Honour the Chief Justice
Sir Allan Collymore, is presiding
over the Court



coated guards stood rigidly at at-
tention along the route

Units of all three British fight- |

ing services were stat
the drive. Bands gre
cession at various points

ioned along



@ On page 3 }

ted the pro- |

Dr. H. L. Massiah said that on
| July 13, he had performed a post
examination on the body
She was a com-
oung woman—of about
of age There were

| morten

Grant
sran





IN ST,

THOMAS

NINE-YEAR-OLD Maudine lanthe Nicholls of Arthur

Seat Road, St. Thomas, was

pulled away by a strong cur-

rent of water and was drowned while walking along
Arthur Seat Road on her way home from the Sharon Mix-
ed School on Tuesday evening.





Less Cars For
U.S. Citizens

NEW YORK, Nov. 22

Americans will soon feel the
impact of United States steel pro-
ducers decision to cut civilian
supplies by 20 to 50 per cent.
during the first quarter of 1951 as!
the nation’s huge defence pro-
gramme continues to gain mo-
mentum,

It appears certain there will be |; yesterday that after she
fewer _motor cars, reffigerators | Maudine had discovered that the
television sets, washing machines | road was flooded they decided to
Business |cross over by the guardwall of
the
end of
both pulled into the gully when
they jumped 6n to the road again
The water

even pots and pans,
leaders have been expecting such ,
a move but the shock may be
great for the man in the street.

An advisory bullettin circulate 4
privately to thousands of busi-
nessmen wrote that shortages will
not be as acute as during the past
war but are likely to be worse
than most people expect. “For
many have not yet awakened to
the magnitude of the drain on
basic materials by the defence
programme,”

A less pessimistic report came
from Steelways Magazine pub-
lished hy the American Tron and
Steel Instituté, but it gave a
similar warning,

Its Managing Editor, E. C. K,
Read declared that the present
steel capacity was 11.4 per cent.
higher than that of the rest of
the world combined.—Reuter

290 U.S. Riflemen

Arrive In Berlin

BERLIN, Nov, 22

Two rifle companies of Ameri-
can troops -——~ 290 men ar
rived in Berlin today. They ar¢
the second detachment to arrive
here within a week for the
strengthening of the garrison in
accordance with the Big Three
Foreign Ministers decisions last
September.

They form the advance party
of the regiment which is to be
moved here from West Germany
by mid January.














—Reuter



She was accompanied by seven.
year-old Monica Cox of the same
district and a group of othey
¢hiidren. Monica was aiso wash-
ed away by the water but Mr
Brewster, a rock-blaster who was
nearby, saved her. When she
came out she was in an uncon-

r (
scious condition but artificial res-! ny,

piration soon restored her

This part of Arthur Seat Road
where the incident took place,
was flooded when rain fell earlie:
in the day. It is a gully with a

| type of bridwe running over it,

“Monita told the “Advocate”

and

bridge.
the

They reached the
guardwall@but were

reached Monica’s re:

fore

Neighbours also managed to
save the lives of two women and
a donkey in the same district, The
donkey was drawing a cart, load-

ed with -potatoes which was
swept off the road and on the
verge of toppling over into the
gully, Someone quickly releas-
ed the harness and the donke;
waded out of the water. In othe:
areas stock and dogs wel
drowned

The Police, made a search and
recovered the body of Nicholls
about 150 yards from where she
was washed away. It was re-
moved to the St. Thomas’ Alms-
house where a post mortem ex-
amination was performed by D
Cc. C. Clarke. Death was attrib-
uted to drowning and an inquiry
was begun yesterday evening



CARPENTER ON MURDER CHARGE

Hearing Continues Today

numerous lacerations and bruises
in the skull and face, and she had
three stab wounds on the right
side of the abdomen.

Most sérious head injury was a
hole on the left side of the skull,
at the back, about an inch in
diameter. This had fractured the
skull, breaking the bone into small
pieces, lacerating the brain and
fracturing the base of the skull. “|
|

There was a large swelling of |
the lower lip and face, an exten- |
sive fracture of the jaw-bone and |
other smaller lacerations of the |
face and head, |

'
Depressed Fracture

There was also a_ depressed |
fracture of the frontal bone, 4
little to the left of the mid-line
There was also a laceration at that
spot. The bone of the nose was
broken.

There were three stab wounds
in the abdomen. These wounds
were about a quarter of an inch in
length. They had penetrated the
abdominal wall and punctured th«
membrane of the bowels. Ther
were other bruises on the walls of
the intestines

The stomach contained blood



The stab wounds were caused
by a small instrument about
quarter cf an inch in breadth

a {They were not ser

The fracture of the skull could
have been caused by blows with
a hammer such as the one in
court.

In his opinion death was due to
haemorrhage and shock caused by
the’ extensive injuries described
A considerable amount of force
would have been needed to cause
the head injuries

On the morning of July 13 he
had been taken to a house in Bul-
len's Alley by the Police. On the
floor of the small house there was
Edna Grant lying in a pool of
blood.

Saw Accused
About 4 a.m. the same day he
had seen the accused at the Gen-
eral Hospital. He had two verti-
cal wounds on his forehead. There
were two further wounds on the

top of the head. There was a
laceration near the same spot

an inverted Y-shaped wound.
There were other skin deep

wounds in the neck

Some af the wounds on thp
head were down to the bone
Those on the forehead and head
could have been caused by a blunt
instrument, and those on the neck
by a harp-edged instrument.
ious wounds

To Mr. Ward

and residential, districts

A piece of shop

UN. Reject |
Soviet Bid |
For Red China |

LAKE SUCCESS, Nov, 22

corner of Korea and

A new Soviet attempt to bring
Chinese Communists into the
United Nations was defeated to-

day.

“The Trusteeship Council re-
jected a Russian demand to unseat
the Chinese Nationalist delegate
and invite the Peking representa-
tive to replace him in the Council
Only Britain supported the Soviet
proposal. Argentine abstained

The Soviet proposal was pre-
sented at the opening of the Trus-
teeship Council meeting called t
decide on the agenda and meeting
place of the next Council session, +

Peace Congress
Calls For Big
Five Meeting

, ey ~~ Wer AN
A. Soldatov (Russia) announced BY Poheelir we, at
after the vote that the Soviei The “World "Bente Congress
Union considered the decision losea its | six cae session here
illegal She would not recog today with a call for a meeting
nise the vote for the “representa the five great powers to “dis
tive of the Kuomintang group.” | cuss and iron out current difficul-

The Soviet delegate demanding ex
pulsion of the Chinese Nationalist
said that the seating of Communist
China in the United Nations was
ef “maximum importance particu-
‘arly in view of the present world
situation in which we must exert

ties.

The Congress adopted a resolu
tion calling for the appointment!
{ an international commission t
cxamine crimes against
humanity committed in Koret
and in particular to examine the















more maximum efforts to develop | question of the responsibility of
friendly relations between the} General Mac Arthu

nations This passage was accepted after

—Reuter late night session of the Con

less Political Committee in

21 Dead In U.S.
Flood Waters

SAN FRANCISCO, Nov, 22
Scared householders watched tor
iyke breaks as flood

which a wrangle developed after
Chinese delegates had pressed for
1 more outspoken denunciation
of General Mae Arthur as an
iQBressor

Russian and American delegates
urged a more tactful
which was finally accepted

swept dow! The Congress urged the reduc-



FIVE

Price:
CENTS
Year 35

120,000 Ready For Action

TOKYO, Nov. 22

About 120,000 Communist troops, Chinese and

North Koreans, were now believed deployed,
ready for the final show-down along the curving
sixty-mile front defending their north-western

stretching from Techon

through Unsan to Huichon.

Some 30,000 Chinese and about 10,000 North
Koreans were reported in the immediate front
line where minor skirmishes took place today.

United Nations’ war planes in heavy raids continued
to soften Communist targets inside their defence box of
hills an’ valleys running up to the Yalu River about 40
miles to the north and the Manchurian border.

Fighters and tight bombers fol-
lowing yesterday’s 500 sorties
again plastered the Sinuiju area.
Others went for trains, roads and
supply centres.

On the east coast South Kore-
ans were now reported within 16
miles of the vital port of Chong-
jun, Superfort bombers from
Japan and Okinawa used radar
technique to bomb through a
cloud of ports, docks and indus-

trial targets
Some 50 miles inland to the
west the American Seventh Di-

vision had established a perimeter
around the Yalu River border city
of Hyesanjin which they entered
yesterday

American marines who tried to
link up with them on the left sent
patrols seven miles along. the
Choisin reservoir to Singhung

Fiercest fighting to-day was re-
ported from Chorwon, 149 miles
behind the lines where South Ko-

reans battled all day to repulse
muerillas :
Chorwon, a rail center, is 99

miles southeast of Pyongyang the
former northern capital United
States Secretary of the Navy, Mr
Francis P. Matthews, arrived here
to-night on what he described as
a routine tour of Installations in

approach | Japan and Korea

British
the Northumberland

reinforcements from
Fusiliers

Sacramento and American rivet on of all armed. forces, uncon moved up the line in Korea today
in central California to-day. Two] ditional prohibition of atom} The Twenty-ninth British Com-~-
areas faced new threats today from eapons and bacteriological anc | monwealth Brigade completed by
icods which have caused millions|chemical warfare, an end to | these Tapes ap ae ron 4
{ dollars damage, killed 21 people racial discrimination, and peace | ane oF Kadi . 4 st
and left thousands homeless, But| With a united demilitarized leadquarters at adiong, Jul
















lsewhere in California Germany

ana
vada the waters were going {t condemned the “remilitari
}dewn, The floods are the worst | Z4ion of Germany and — the
{for the generation sabotaging of the demilitarizatior
, { Japan” os “a wrave threat te
Army engineers warned house- ence,” Reuter

| bi Iders to keep watch for the
\dykes, Another danger area was
near Modesto where the over-flow
of water from the Don Pedro dam
looked likely to invade lowlands

$8,092m. FOR
AMMUNITION

WASHINGTON, Nov, 22
The American Defence Depart-

1

—Reuter,






ment announced to-day that il

r had earmarked $8,092,000,000 in
No Agreement the last four months for the pur
chase of supplies and equipment

WASHINGTON, Nov, 22 Aircraft accounted for $4,357,000,-






cuer neck high { United States Secretary of | 000 of it the announcement said
. i¢ 2 ‘ . * > :

* . a : | State Dean Acheson said today Other items included ammuni-
piles ode tip, Brathwaite, Monl~ jthat no agreement had been] tion and guided missiles $755,-
a : fe ee ‘ a y ae xe |reached between Britain, France | 000,000; Tanks and other auto
the. hilar " ena chi >i ‘She jand the United States regarding | motive vehicle Reuter

a Searels en the establishment of a demilitar- eT i ak et oa
s he: ; i » water. | ; or 3
— wen 1 mney 2 ra eo lized buffer zone between China] U.S. Want 3,000 More
k shareryl as os ee es nel "land Korea. Acheson told his Nurses

grey SURT sy WO De heen ou 'NS\ weekly press conference that the . GTON. Nov. 22
rocks nearby, who tmmediately : WASHINGTON, Nov. 22

C P proposal for the establishment ol ‘ha a Oe el in

plunged into the water and res- : Mhe nited States Army today
. bab ble ‘such a zone had been discusse 8 ‘ |

cued Monica \ : issued a call for 3,000 additional
. # great deal in the State De on ‘ 5

A resident said that she has ment volunteer nurses and 250 women
1c i é istric mT 7 edical specialists meet ex-
wast 5a otene bat ine never owen Ceaeeomtd ae eaetnae SS Conding aioe ait aitee’ June
the waters reach such heights be- question would be discussed with —Reuter,

now on its way to Lake Success

the Chinese Communist delegation
—Reuter





Tanker Explodes
In The Suez

CAIRO, INov
were missing to-
night and 21 including several!
British soldiers injured after
tanker exploded near the Suez ac-
cording to a report reaching here
The Tanker, 1,700 ton Eastern
Med, wa till burning to-night
The explosion occurred wher
British military petro} upplies
were being loaded on the ve 1
at Adabiya military Installation
about 12 miles out of Suez
—Reuter

|

Three men





head injuries. A blunt instrument
would have to be used with great
force to cause those injuries The
greater part of the injuries on the

wood could have caused the man’ |
to the |

{op of the head was front

The wound to the deceased jaw
could have been caused by a piece}
of 3x2 pine wood. The laceration
of the left part of her skull could |
algo have been caused by a blow
with a piece of wood. The
pressed fracture indicated a glanc- |
ing blow with a rounded object,
such as a hammer.

The woman had a_ normal}
amount of hair on her head, If the
hammer in court had beén used!
he would expect bloody matter
and hair to adhere to it

No Bloody Smell

!
The accused did not smell of 2
either when he examined him. It
is possible that the wounds on the}

top of the accused’s head could}

have been self-inflicted He
not think it likely, however
kin deep did not

de-|

WILLS'S

did}
The

wounds seer

to indicate that someone was trying |
to cut the accused's throat and that)
the latter was fighting off the}

| attacker |
The woman in his opinion would

@ On Page 3



north of Seoul.

The Brigade has 4 giant new
2-ton tank not yet tried in actual
fighting

The 1,300 men of the Northum-
berland First Battalion has land-
ed at Pusan two days ago. The
Brigade’s other two infantry
battalions—the Ulsters and the
Gioucesters have with the
Forty-fifth Field Regiment Royal

Artillery already been in action
against guerillas in the Seoul
area,

—Reuter

Churchill Asks Censure
LONDON, Nov. 22
Opposition Leader Winston
Churchill tabled a censure motion
in the House of Commons to-night
regretting the Government’s un-
willingness to suspend arms ex-
forts to Egypt who has challenged
her treaty with Britain

—Reuter.
RL
TELL THE ADVOCATE

THE NEWS
Ring 3113 Day or Night.

oF THE ADVOCATE
PAYS FOR NEWS.



yruha -

GOLD FLAKE

635


—

PAGE TWO



ce aa cimamee a





PICTURED here are some of the forty three Venezuelans who arrived yesterday to spend a week's

holiday in Barbados.

ELEGATES leaving this even-
ing by B.W.I.A. for Cu-
racao via Trinidad to attend the
Fourth Session of the West Indian
Conference are Sir George Seel,
-C.M.G., Comptroller for De-
velopment and Welfare in the
West Indies, Mr. J. Kenneth
Thompson, Colonial Attache at
the British Embassy in Washing-
ton and a Member of the British
Section of the Caribbean Commis-
sion, Mr. A. deK. Frampton, Agri-
cultural Adviser to C.D. and W.,
Mr. Philip Hewitt-Myring, Public
relations Adviser to C.D, and W,,
Mr. J. C. Hotchkiss: Assistant Ad-
viser for Agricultural Education
attached to C.D. and W., Hon’ble
Garnet Gordon, O.B.E, and a
Member ‘of the Caribbean Com-
mission, Mr. E. L, Ward, M.C.P.
and Mr, F. L. Walcott: M.C.P.
Accomppnying them will be Mr,
C, C. Skeete, Director of Agricul-
ture and Hon'ble Julian Mahon,
M.L.C.+as Advisers, Mr. Bernard
Rolfe of the Secretariat of C.D.
and W.*and Mrs. Keith Walcott,
Stenographer and Miss Joan
Smith, Clerk of C.D. and W.

Water Polo Team

Arrives To-day
ESTERDAY AFTERNOON
the Aquatic Club was a hive

Â¥ activity as members of the@#
‘a

ter Polo Association put the
finishing touches to the accomma
dation arrangements that they
have built.
“It was. first anticipated that
they oc only accommodate
a limi number of people but
they have now constructed a
miniature stadium of three tiers
along the pier on which they
hope to accommodate a capacity
crowd,

The Trinidad team are expect-
ed to-day in two batches and
the first Test takes place tonight
at 9 o’clock under floodlikhts.

The Water Polo Association
have arranged to hold a dinner
in honour of the visitors on
Sunday night at the Aquatic
Club. Any member of the
Association who wishes to attend
can communicate with “Boo”
Patterson, Captain of the Barba-
dos team, The ladies are also}{
invited,

To See Water Polo Series
R. EDDIE TEIXEIRA who is
with B.W.1A. stationed at
Piarco arfived from Trinidad yes-
terday mofning by B.W.1.A. Eddie
is over here for the Trinidad Water
Polo tour,» his brother John is a
member f*the Trinidad team. He
will be returning to Trinidad on
Monday. He is staying with rela-
tives in Sf James.

Left For St. Lucia
M* “BILL” GRACE, Managing

» Director of Messrs, W. S.
Munroe and Co., Ltd., left or. Tues-
day morhing ior St. Lucia by
B.W.LAz

Now In Trinidad
Mess ELSIE AGOSTINI who
was holidaying in Barbados,
is now in“Trinidad and is a guest
of her bfother-in-law and sister
Mr. and Mrs. Hansen.
She leaves for Caracas at the
end of the month.

Short Visit
R. ANTHONY HALL, owner
of Hall and Son in Grenada
arrived yesterday by B.W.I.A. on
a short visit.

On Way Home

R. HIPPOLYTE LEDEE, who
has his own business in
Guadeloupe arrived from Gren-
ada yesterday morning by,
B.W.LA. In the past two weeks
Mr. Ledee has visited several of
the other W.I. islands and is now
on his way home. He leaves
Barbados on Sunday.







EVANS and

WHITFIELDS
YOUR SHOE STORES

43 Venezuelans Here

From Puerto Rico

EAVING yesterda morning

ORTY THREE Venezuelan L for Antigua B.W.LA

tourists, mostly men, ar- were Mr. and Mrs. H Ww
rived yesterday afternoon by Evitts who arrived

B.W.I.A. by three special flights

from Venezuela. They are all
Government employees in Vene-
zuela. Here for about a week,
they are staying at the Hotel
Royal and the Worthing Guest
House. 4@

Very few of them speak Eng-
lish, and two B.W.I.A. Opera-
tions Officers, one from Trinidad
and the other from Venezuela
eame over on the flights to act as
interpreters until they cleared

Port Health Customs ete. aoe a

They were met outside the Ter-
minal Building at Seawell by Mr.
Vernon Knight, Venezuelan Vice
Consul and Mr. A, E. Taylor.

Back From FishConfererce :
R. DUDLEY WILES, Fisher- +
ies Officer, who attended the

Third Session of the Gulf and

Caribbean Fisheries Institute in

Miami returned to Barbados on

Monday afternoon



Leaving his mother holding the
solitary primrose and looking very

of the week for Puerto

Brancker
Trinidad by B.W.1LA. on Monday
Miss Brancker
Bank in
staying with Mr. and Mrs, N, Hart

Antigua.
by B.W.1.A.for one week.

in Barbados

a week ago from Trinidad

They are both Americans and

have been living in Puerto Rico

for the past three years where
Mr. Evitts is with the U.S
federal Government in San Juan

They leave Antigua at the end
Rico.
During their stay here they were
guests at Hotel Royal.

With Barclays Bank

short holiday ia
Miss Yvette

arrived from

Barbados, is
who

is with Barclays
Port-of-Spain. She is

n Worthing.

Will Be Away One Week

ANON Hubert Hutchinson let
yesterday by B.W.I1A. for
He expects to be away





ut

got mside."’ Then he gets an id
“ The old Professor's house is ne

bewildered, Rupert runs back to the edge of that wood" he thy!
the spot on the Common where he "I'll go and ask him if he has |
met Jock. ‘* The littl dos was growing primroses in the wrone 1
@oming from that direction,’ he of the year.” He hurries ov
surmurs, “but there's only thick hill until he spies the Protessor
~oodland over there, | should dwarf servant working near the ¢
sever know where he'd been once |

tL RIE



man’s strange house,
*ESERVED

Loos Oooo

EMPIRE

Last Two Shows To-day
4.45 and 8,30

Marlon BRANDO and
Teresa WRIGHT
in

Stanley Kramer’s

“THE MEN”

with
Everell SLOANE—

And
Jack WEBB

ROXY
Last Two Shows Today
4.30 & 8.15 p.m,

Republic Big Double
Gene AUTRY

and
Lynne ROBERTS

in
“SIOUS CITY SUE”



and
“SONG OF TEXAS”
i eeu
Roy ROGERS



Assorted —

MEN'S TIES

=a:

Plain Browns, Flame ...

CLIP BOWS



spiel apl sil iahilinndncch seagate vcinohienconen scone
i

| Merguson’s (\EW)

J

: 36” Printed Linene ................... . $1.21 yd,
| THE SUREST GIFT!
Ladies Boxed Hankies

i Lace Edged—6 per Box .................... $8.04

“LONDON SCENES”
New Designs “Broadway” Style

ROYAL

Last Two Shows TODAY
4.30 and 8.30 p.m,
Republic Double

Robert LIVINGSTON
and
Ruth TERRY

in
“TELL IT TO A STAR”

and

“THE MAGNIFICENT
ROGUE”

with

Lynne ROBERTS

and
Warren DOUGLAS

OLYMPIC

To-day and Tomorrow 4.30
and 8.15

Republic Smashing Double

Gene AUTRY and
Smiley BURNETT

in
“HOME IN WYOMING”

AND

ALIAS THE CHAMP”

with
Robert ROCKWELL
Introducing:—
Georgeous GEORGE

and

cal





Lines to look at.....

4 per Box $1.56, $1.66, $1.76
$1.85, $1.95

$1.67
1.57

1.38

: Assorted .... 94



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Poppy Dance

RS. J. CONNELL, Jnr., tells

me that tableS around the
ballroom of the Marine Hotel for
the Poppy Dance on Saturday
night can be booked through her.
This is generally one of the
biggest dances of the seasbn.
There will be a roulette table,
you'll be able to buy a corsage
for your girl friend and in
between drinks there'll be a
variety of sandwiches on sale

Arrived On The Week-end)-

M CUTHBERT MARSHALI
arrived from Trinidad ove
the week-end by B.W.LA. The
first part of his stay here is on
business and for the latter part he
will be on holiday. Mr. Marshall
is Max Factor’s representative in
the West Indies.

He is staying with relatives in
Constitution Road.

On Short Visit To Antigua

M* THOMAS A. TWYMAN
left for Antigua yesterday
on a short visit. He is a member
of the Advisory Committee and
Chairman of the Negotiating Con -
mittee in London, responsible for
negotiating sales of all West In-
dian’Sea Island Cotton to the Raw
Cotton Commission, the sole pur-
chaser of all cotton imported into
England.

He expects to return to Barba-
dos. Mr. Twyman was here for
the Annual General Meeting of

the W.1. Sea Island Cotton ane
ciation, . '

By The Way

TT? return of the cummerbund
is said to be due to a desire
-o “hide the line where the shirt
meets the trousers-top.”

This sounds like death to the
shirt - outside - waistcoat move-
ment; although the diehards of
that movement are saying, “We
will wear our shirts outside our
cummerbunds,”

Another way of hiding the line
where the shirt meets the
trousers-top is to wear trousers
reaching up to the neck, urder a
tightly buttoned overcoat.

Where Is Mrs. Mulhuish ?

HERE is still no news of the
| 4 rocket or of Mrs. Mulhuish,
but from the great observatory at
Elephant Butte in New Mexico
comes a report that the astronom-
ers have detected an object on the
moon’s surface which was not
there before. Professor Irma N.
Hattiesburg says that the object
is motionless, as a saucer would
be if not in flight. When informed
of this» Strabismus said that the
charwoman may have pressed the
ferreolite button which would stop



S Opening TOMORROW 5 and 8.30
§

Â¥ Pat O'BRIEN and Geo. RAFT
% in -- -

+

* DANGEROUS

| Plus - - -

3 ALL STAR TALENT NITE
x and - - -

N 4 CARTONS HEINEKEN’S BEER

Save Your 1, Tickets,




TO-DAY 5.00

“FASHION



‘ GLOBE

“CARIBBEAN

Blue And Silver

ERE for a two-week vaca
H tion is Mr. Hugh McCormick,
Publisher of the “Monitor” ‘news—
paper in Montreal. Mr, McCor-
mick told Carib that this is his
twenty-fifth year -in the publish-
ing business, and to honour the
occasian, the “Monitor” brought
out an 84 page edition, with the
front page printed in blue and
silver

Although he has been 4 visitor
to Bermuda for several years, this
js the first time that he has got

far as Barbados. “Bermuda
new is a second Coney Island,”
he said, “but here you have a
charming island with reat tour-
ist potentialities.”

Mr. McCormick is
the Gecan View Hotel

On Short Visit

R. RODNEY STANLEY, re-
presentative of National
Cash Register Co., arrived from
Trinidad on Tuesday morning and
will be here for four or five days.
Rodney was stationed in Barba-
dos several months ago.
He is staying at the Abbeville
Guest House.

Back From St. Lucia

R. LIONEL GOODRIDGE,

who is with Barnes and
Company's Construction Depart
ment returned from St. Lucia
on Tuesday by B.W.1.A. He was
away for just under two weeks.

staying at

By Beachcomber

the rocket. The Slaphappipatam
Observatory in Madras received
a radio message from Dr, Siropi,
in charge at Bergamo, reporting a
cloud of dust at the south-east
corner of the moon, Strabismus
commented: “I trust she has not
started dusting the moon.” Dr.
Siropi’s assistant photographed
the dust-cloud, and his uncle, Dr.
Pellegrino, said it might have
been caused by a rocket landing
on a dusty part of the moon
People at Krakalotonutz in Jugo-
slavia say that 59 enormous um-
brella-shaped: mushroom-like
lumps of glowing metal were seen
revolving round the top of a reser~
voir at Olomokerij.

Teck, Tck

SINGER who “absent-
A mindedly began the wrons
song“ reminded me of Rustiguzzi.
The diva, in the middle of Act II.
cf Puccini’s Ballo in Maschera
suddenly began to sing “Bridget
of Boharabreena,” to the disgust
and amazement of as vile an
audience as you could wish to see

PROFESSION

‘
%
g
x

GLOBE

THE BEST SHOW IN TOWN!

JUDY GRAHAM

' Presents :

& 8.30 P.M.

REVELRY”
PARADE”

WITH

CED. PHILLIPS and MAY RAMDIN
AND A CAST OF 50 CHORINES

Under the Patronage of
MR. & MRS. GRANTLEY ADAMS

Music

by

Capt. RAISON and POLICE BAND
(Part Proceeds Police Boys’ Club)

Bookings TO-DAY GLOBE THEATRE

ws Tickets can be purchased at the Ticket Booths
Matinee and Nite

4 |
Orch. Box Seats $1.00; House 84c., Balcony 60c. |

Renovate Your Home
for Christmas

We can supply your requirements :

READY MIXED PAINTS—all sizes

HALLS DISTEMPER—7 Ib. & 14 Ib. tins
SIGMARINE FLAT ENAMEL—+} gln. & 1 gin. tins
SIGMAVAR WATERPROOF VARNISH—} gln., 3

gin. and 1 gin tins

ENAMELS—all colours and sizes

BROWN VARNISH
MAHOGANY STAIN
LINSEED OIL

MATERIALS & COLOURS for Mixing Paints.

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.








»|drier place—pinned to his under-

$:66.56,66 66666
POSOSOOSOS SSOP OEE LPS SLL LL IEF

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

THURSDAY, November 23,
1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel;
Rays A Laugh; 2.00 p.m. The News;
2.10 p.m. Home News From Britain;
2.15 p.m. Sports Review; 2.30 p.m
Ring up the Curtain; 3.30 p.m. Round
Britain Quiz; 4.00 p.m. The News;
4.10 p.m. The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m
Bligh of the Bounty; 4.45 p.m The
5.00 p.m. Listeners
5.15 p.m. Programme Parade;
Variety Orchestra; |!
Watson; 6.15 pm
Newsletter; 6.30 p.m

|

1950
1.8 p.m.



Jean

Merchant Navy as }
icating Arcgie; p.m

Tp mt News Analysis; 7.15 p.m

We See Britain; 7.45 p.m Generally



The News,



a > 8.00 m. Radio Newsreel:
aoe ae United Nations Repos:
8.20 p.m Composer of the —
8.30 p.m. Taxi-ing around with Herber'
Hodge; 845 p.m Think on these
things; 9.00 p.m. Three half centuries;
10.00 p.m. The news; 10 10 p m. From
the Editorials; 10.15 p.m. Vanessa Lee;
10.45 p.m. Special despatch; 11,00 p.m
Close Down

$1,000 For A Penny

BRIDGEPORT, Conn,
Michael F. Devack was paid
$1,000 recently in settlement of a
damage suit based on a “shocking
experience at a penny arcade.
Devack testified in the action
against Euphrasia Mazza that he
put a penny into a machine adver-
tised to deliver a slight electric
shock. When nothing happened,
Devack said, he called an atten-
dant who inserted another coin
and told him to grip the two
handles. -
The plaintiff said he then re-
ceived fait a severe shock that he
couldn’t release the handles and
suffered injuries to his left wrist,
S and arm.
shoulder cae

Mouth Money

NEW YORK.

Over the years bank-teller Mar-
tin Goldberg has seen a lot of
money deposited in the Bronx's
Northside Savings Bank.

But, he related to-day, only once | $
has he seen a customer cough up
$2,000 and pull his teeth out doing
The customer walked up to the
cage, cleared his throat, removed
his false teeth and gingerly peeled
twt one-thousand dollar bills from
the roof of his mouth,

That was a while ago. To-day,
Goldperg was pleased to find the
depositor had kept his money in a











|



wear

—LN.S.



Across
1. Outcome of this thing ling. (y)
6 May be broken around the
home, (7) 9. Persevere (7)
i Early youth, (3)
12 Sort of stufl you'd expect from
Mincing-lane ? (6)
i4. Just the person to
attention? (6)
o Try and eat an agreement. (6)
7 The imp must lead it to shut
in. (3)
ty Pin made of wooa, (3)
21 One way of getting to know. (5:
22 Tames teams into reduced weight
2

draw your





possibly. (5)
% Famous midshipman, (4)

Down

1 Alan’s dry tor @ change. (8)

2 This can be momentous. (9)

4 The rim is broken to become
eremitic. (6)
As a trap often
despite the holes, (3

> Englisn university festival that
may be showy to you, (5)

+ Unbiased. (7)

8. Coloured, (6)

10, You hardly serape to get so small
a portion, (5)

success! ui

13 Goes tn to resent. (6)

16 Measure (4)

18 Would de oound tf
shed (3)



tled to a
20. Lively (3)



PLASTIC

DOLLS
AIRPLANES






POCDSG9 999999 9IIIII ITF





MECHANICAL TOYS!



ETC.

42” & 53” XMAS TREES
DECORATIONS & LIGHTS

|) SPEEDBOATS — ANIMALS



COMING SOON!!

Xmas Tree Bubble Lights :



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23.





PLAZA Theatre-—sR/DGETOWN

HELD OVER — 21ST DAY. (See It Now!)
Ceci) B. De Mille’s

«SAMSON AND DELILAH”

Coler by Technicolor
To-day 1.30, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

SPECIAL MATINEE SATURDAY MORNING—9.30 (2 New Westerns)
GEORGE O'BRIEN, (In Both) - - - -
“BORDER G-MAN” &

“TIMBER STAMPEDE”





PLAZA Theatre = OISTIN

LAST & SHOWS TODAY — 5 and 8.30 P.M.
“MAN IN HALF MOON STREET” & “SORROWFUL JONES” (Bob Hope)

"MIDNITE SHOW — SATURDAY — Two New Westerns
George O'BRIEN in HOLT in (RKO RADIO)

m
“PAINTED DESERT" and “BROTHERS IN THE SADDLE”



FRIDAY — SATURDAY — SUNDAY — 5 and 8.30 P.M.
WARNERS AIR ACTION SPECTACLE ! ! | !
“AIR FOR

GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES
LAST SHOW TO-DAY 8.30 p.m.

M-G-M. Presents ROBERT TAYLOR in

«JOHNNY EAGER”

TO-NIGHT
JOAN LESLIE _

100

A Warner Bros.—First National Picture

AT 8.30
ROBERT HUTTON

COMMENCING FRIDAY

“TIGHT LITTLE ISLAND”
Starring BASIL RADFORD and JOAN GREENWOOD
This outstanding Comedy, presented by J. Arthur Rank,

recently had very long runs in most of the principal cities
of the world.



DINING OUT CAN BE A
BUT - - -
DINE AT THE BEST ‘EATERY’

THE CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT

NO. 6 MARHILL STREET

OPEN FROM 9 A.M.—12 MIDNITE
DIAL OUR NEW NUMBER —4730

YOULL
NEED for

CHRISTMAS

HARDWOOD CHAIRS, PLAIN FIBRE MATS
DECORATED FIBRE MATS, BLACK, BLUE
and RED FIBRE MATTING 4 ft. wide,
BASS BROOMS, STRAW BROOMS, IRON

BEDSTEADS 3 ft., 3 ft. 6 ins. & 4 ft. 6 ins,

PLANTATIONS LTD.



TOYS!!

TRAINS
— TANKS.







Come in and inspect our
stock.

Compare our prices too !!

THE CORNER STORE



1950

YOUNG TO KNOW”














































Ps

*
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1950

Bank Dividend
Barclay Bank D.C. and O

ti TT ia final aiyidend
{ 1 A” Steck and
B” Shares, less Income Tax in|

each ¢ t a
9



a rate cf] @ From Page 1!
year.

To the Chief Justice: The| land

"CONSTRUCTOR"
BRINGS THREE

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Wain-
wright and Mr. Donald Mac-
Dougall who came to Barbados
from Montreal yesterday, were
the only three passengers arriving
by the motor vessel “Canadian
Constructor” .

The “Constructor” also brought
groceries, canned. meat, frozen
fish and 100 bags of pienic hams
from Montreal along with frésh
fruit from St. Lucia,

After taking aboard deck pas-
sengers, the “Constructor” left
port yesterday evening for Gren-
ada, Trinidad and British Guiana.

FRENCH CIRCLE

The formation of a French
cirele will. be considered at a
public meeting to be held at the
British Council, Wakefield, at
8.15 o’clock to-night. The meeting
is being held under the auspices
of the University College of the
West Indies, Extra Mural Asso-
ciation, for those who are in-
terested in France and French.

SPEEDING COSTS £4

A fine of £4 to be paid by in-
stalments or in default two months’
imprisonment was imposed on El-
kins Camberbatch of Garden, St.
James by His Worship Mr. H. A.
Talma yesterday.

Cumberbatch was found guilty
of driving the motor lorry S-152
on Constitution Road, a _ public
highway, at a speed of over 28
miles per hour, The speed on that
road for such a vehicle is 15 miles
per hour.

The offence was committed on
October 13 and Cumberbatch’s
licencé is to be endorsed.

ee

20'- FOR OVERLOADING

Walter Gooding of Carrington
Village, St. Michael, was yesterday
found guilty by His Worship Mr.
H. A. Talma of overloading the
motor bus M-2542 on Roebuck
Street a highway on October 14.

For this offence Gooding’ was
ordered to pay a fine of 20/- and
1/- costs in 14 days or in default
undergo one month’s imprison-
ment

the skin-deep wounds—could have |
been sell-inflicted. | and
Cpt. James Braithwaite produced | been

Edna Grant lived.. He took four; Wt
photos. The photos were taken 5.30
about 1.80 p.m. when the body had} "ot
already been removed.
To Mr. Dear:

pictures had been taken.
not seen a pine joist or pieces of
shop wood ip the house,

not search. , was

ter of Edna Grant, Said she used said
to live with her mother, at Bul-

accused used to be her mother’s
reputed husband. He had lived
with her mother for about two
years. Her mother used to be a
maid at the General Hospital.
Her mother came from work | Was
about 5.30 p.m. on July 12.

quam tnaatisieeitiatt

he was under the tree sitting. was

Touched By Dress
“When I came home that same



witness said, “My touched
him as I passed and he told me} ;
not to touch him as he was going My
to end up all of them before the
night was out. ' the
“When my mother came in she}

for some place to go because she |
could not afford to work for fi
children. She had four. Accus¢
did not work regularly, Z
“I went to the shop later that
night, and returned about 10 p.m.
I closed the house about 10



oefpeencncgestpngeiieeegieittartases

were in thé house, ri
accused in a gully behind a tam-| W®S

up the house. A



screen divided the two rooms,

brothers in the front on the floor, |
end my mother behind the screen.; Re
“About 1245 am. I

ne

mother
called for my

ggest brother,
Frank.

While shouting for him ‘and

you hit my mother for?’

“When I got up I went to the
main hall.
unlatching the shed-roof qoor.

£5 For Bodily Harm
Fitzgerald Sobers, a labourer
of no fixed place of abode was
fined by His Worship Mr. H. A



“Kill And Get oft” Said

that he was going to kill some-

by instalments or in default two
months’ imprisonment, for ffflict-
ing bodily harm on â„¢larence
Browne of Deane’s Village, St.
Michael.

The offence was committed on

The offence was committed on
October 8.

RETIRED GENERAL
"MAKES" RAIN

LYONS, FRANCE, Nov. 20.

for murder. yand

saw my mother lying on the floor. | that

and head and her eyes were} and
closed. Frank and I helped her | He
on to the bed. He put her to} and
sit down and she fell back. “I

“T went to the next door neigh- | that



ang then Frank and I went to|and

borrowed aeroplane to-day claim-| and I returned home accompanied | into
ed success as a rain-maker and| by two policemen, 1 saw
that he had saved two factories} ““wWhen Frank and I left the| with
from closing down. house we had left our two other

For the last month the General | prothers inside the house. When
has been dropping home-made | ; got back to the house my mother
bombs from an antiquated bi- was stretched out on the floor with
plane into the clouds from about I
4,000 feet but winds “carried the De ee ee eo ees
rain to the wrong place. with the Police I found that my

Yesterday heavy rains fell and Mn 1 r brothers, Allan and
started to fill the dam of a power pg a S ab Sealay, I
plant for two large textile fac- identihed my mother’s body. for
tories. 5 7

Had the rain not fallen in the| Dr. Massiah later in the day.
next few days the factories would No Land Discussion
have had to close. Now the Gen- To Mr, Ward: My mother came
eral hopes to drop more bombs} home for breakfast about 12
and fill the dam to its capacity. A} o’clock that day. I do not know
local aero club has lent him an’ gf the accused was having a piece
uircraft.—-Reuter,













Don’t Jet stuffy nose due to

a head-cold or catarrh rob
ou of sleep! A few drops of
te Va-tro-no a aa nostril
iv eases breathing almost in-
ess: in
stuffin

stantly. Shrinksswollenmem-

branes, soothes irritation,
up”
usroppeâ„¢

Try it!
f Just a few drops

up each nostril



clears stuffy nose!








4

@
PLANTATION

MANAGERS



SHOULD THE HEAVY RAINS CONTINUE
DURING THE CROP SEASON, ARE_ YOUR
TRUCKS EQUIPPED WITH NON-SKID
CHAINS TO TACKLE THE JOB? WE ARE
NOW BOOKING ORDERS FOR -.-- -

Parsons Non-skid Chains
PLEASE INFORM US OF YOUR

REQUIREMENTS EARLY
&

4, ATTENTION!



Write us or Dial 4269.

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET 83 DIAL 4269

LVF OPPSESVO OFS SS

GO POCGOS

f of land surveyed that day. he was, 10ur arrived in Barbados yester- | House on
cl, making 8% for the |have diea in a matter of minutes| at home when my mother came. | ay by the S.S . hs
after the wounds were inflicted.| There was no discussion about| Shipment made a total of 12,989 | idate the salaries and war bonus- |

wounds on the accused’s throat—!| 12.45 p.m.
photographs of the house in which | he was purchasing land.

water for our house that evening.| irom Port Alfred, Canada.
The house had|He brought for his sister who

not been searched until after the | lived nearby. I do not know why| feet of white pine lumber, 2,800
He haa| he was vexed.

Today is the first time I men-| bags of linseed oilmeal and 3,360
He did| tioned about accused saying he! bags of pollard.

Hilda Grant, 14-year-old daugh- | evidence before the Magistrate 1 were the importers of the

10.30 p.m., and I said that when! while Messrs. H.

len’s Alley, Dalkeith Road, The| left for the shop he had already! Co,
; a . left the house >

twice.

hen I saw accused unlatching
the shedroof door that night he| Saguenay

The | Wear.
accused had not worked that day, attire.
and when Edna Grant came home| Gia not sleep there.

white dots,
sleeping attire.
-|;when the accused came into the
evening he was under the tree,”| house that night. "

My brother and I held him to
ry to prevent him from escaping.

McDonald, were sleeping.

; woke them up.
told him he would have to look} “y jever got miaea us tA any

{tussle, nor did I ever have the
‘scissors in my hands, There was
no wood in the house, nor was
there a pine joist.
mother and not the accused who
15,| put in a radio. The accused did

My mother, three brothers and [| not buy furniture shortly before! to sleep that night Babb was at] Board to see that the casual work-
I had seen| the radio was put in. The house} ithe house.

arind tree when I was shutting wedding.

“The house was a one-roofed | ™Y mother’s room that night, I| ing as a_ carpenter,

house with a shed-roof, A cloth! did 4 notice any wounds on the} Allan and McDonald after J vent | he wanted to endorse all the Hon
I accused.

used to sleep in the shed, my!or not he had any.

was‘ ment to the Police on July 13. 1 eo ee ee oe ee at
awakened by the sound of my told the Police then about ac- ee eoe
mpouting ‘murder’. I cused’s threat to ‘end us all up.”

i To the Chief Justice: Accused!

I heard him say, ‘James, what rows, but

got on fairly well.
Frank ’ : a Ef
I saw James Babb | deceased’s sons, aged 11, a pupil came back from the Police Sta

of All Saints’ Boys’ School, St.
Peter, was the next witness. He

“ft heard Babb say with an oath mother in Bullen’s Alley. He) #24 Frank had left for the Station
knew the accused.
7 eae ; **.| body that night, and get off like On the evening of July 12,| hammer.
Talma yesterday £5 to be paid Lloyd Linton, Frank was in the witness
bedroom with my mother shouting | home. His

“J went into the bedroom and|home. His
She was bleeding from the mouth | getting big, he would not work! nails was the part with which his

said to give him a chance} fore hitting Edna told her to lie on the

bour, Sealey. I told her something | “I slept in the front with Allan

Britton’s Hill Police Sub-station | night
A retired French General in a] and reported the matter. Frank | groaning.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



CARPENTER ON MURDER | 2,000 BAGS OF |New Basic Salaries, Juliana Lunches |
CHARGE

FLOUR COME | For Vestry Officers
j Two thousand bags of wheat? Two bills were passed m the
Tuesday authorising
Michael Vestry to cons

‘Byfjord”. ‘This the 51

. My mother left ai about| bags of flour to have arrived in|@s drawn by the Parochial Treas-

the island during the week. [t|UTer, the Churchwarden’s cler'

I never heard that the accused} Was consigned to Messrs. A. S.|@Pd the Poor Law Guardians
my mother were to have! Bryden & Sons, Ltd. clerk into basic salaries

married this year or thai} The “Byfjord” has also brought Ove bill was to amend the Ves
clothing and medicines among | tries: Aet 19th C19lI—-5) and thr
nen my mother came in at| other items of her cargo other = pans the Foor Bellet
we had dinner, Accused did] Also calling with cargo yest |Act 1892 (1892—2). Mr. M. E
eat his. He did not bring|terday was the SS. “Sunavis’?|Cox was the only

oppose the bills.

Mr. Mottley (E), in introducing
the bills, said that it was known
to the Honourable members who
were

mem ber
The “Sunavis” brought 261,000

bags of mixed dairy feed, 1,680
ffected by those bills that
they were the only three whese
salaries were fixed by the law

The Legisuature had
the St. Michael Vestry the pe
missio; to pay the three officers
a cost of living bonus. That pe
mission had to be got every year

A year ago, the Vestry in fol-
lowing the Government, reviewed
the salary scale, and in some
eases consolidated the cost of li’-
ing bonus and
salary

That could not, however, be
done to the three officers,

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) said
that he would have voted against
the bill if he did not discover

going to end us all up. In my| Messrs, C. H. Kinch Co., Ltd,

oil given
that I closed the house at} meal and the mixed dairy feed
Jason Jones &
Ltd., imported the pollard.
The supply of lumber was con-
signed to Messrs. J. B. Leslie &
Co., Ltd.

I went to the shop

Slept Elsewhere

The “Sunavis” is owned by the
Terminals
dressed in vest and under-|whom Messrs. Plantations Ltd.,

That was his sleeping|»re agents. She is expected to
I am still saying that he}leave port on Friday for Britisn

Ltd, of

made it basic

\ My mother | Guiana. \
wearing a red bodice with elites

That was not her! wy mother was on tne bed.

I do not know ‘fhe lamp in the room was
burning.

Blood-stained Face



“M. , ., of these in the lower category
seat mother's face was full of] yt was not that he was against
young brothers, Allan and| 200d. 1 ane Babb if he was|vestries or those officers who
After] 8098 to kill my mother. Babb) would have benefited from the

accused left, Frank and 1|7@% through the shed-roof. | My

Station after we tried. sD’ catch of making the St. Michael Ves-
Rabb and he escaped. try realise that the Government
We left our mother on the|W@S_prepared to protest against

What I saw in| @dministration.

he stood over He said that he wanted the Hon

my mother looked like a chisel.""|Senior Member for the City t
To Mr. Ward: When I went}/use his influence on the Vestry

; *| was still there.
It was MY! Babb’s hand as

not being arranged for aj|larder about two weeks before.|as their employees.
He used to make articles of
lamp was burning dimly inj furniture when he was not work-
I wokn u»

Fewer Strikes
Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said that

I am not sure whether; into the room and saw Mâ„¢Y/Senior Member for St
mother and Babb.

I do not know if there was a
piece of pine wood in the house

Peter had

Re-examined

; Workers Union had had the repu-
-examined: I made a state-

tation of having fewer strikes
Babb was than any of the other Workers’
wearing underwear - and _ vest Unions in the West Indies

Teta otk as, He attributed this to their
shed- s alread ed
in ee a tate. & Babb methods of gaining reconciliation

was ot. oS Ft
Mother On Floor e
To the Chief sustice: When I The Government wa

the shed.

my mother used to havd
very seldom. They

Grant, one of the

standard
Babb came to the house with aj@mment
Babb gave Edna two when it found that an employe:
i | sy | Was obstinate

continued, he was at| lashes with the hammer in hee i ie 3
mother, his sister | head and back, He (witness) ran : gin pw Bi Cox (L) said tha
his brothers were at{to Miss Sealey’s house. Allan | be was not going to vote for thi

mother told bill ay of tae ee ,
(the children) weral part of the hammer that hits!DÂ¥! would have got his suppor

He said that the Gov-

they
he would have to leave | vas struck.
mother was struck lower brackets of the em-
ployees of the St.
Vestry at the same time,
He noticed that the St, Michael's

he would leave soon,
went to bed about 8 o'clock
night,’ Frank Grant said

her belly. She did so.
To Mr. Ward: It was my brother
who woke me up. I did not notice

McDonald. I woke in the

sift cutie. Yes? se I think the accused had ] 885 and

with first.

1d looked|@ chisel in his hand,
my eve area ont struck my mother with what he

James Babb standing up) had in his hand, He struck about
something in his hand. @ from page 5

and wo KLM’ MILK

to the employees.
the employees got. It was only :

decided to pay every employee.


















Ce
ia

a)



}
oe — | .
Pw IF YOU DON’T KNOW Vamonds>
When the long wearying day is over at last a cup of Bovril is -. KNOW YOUR JEWELER
cheering and refreshing-—Bovrii's beefy, energising goodness |
banishes exhaustion and lassitude and sets you up wonderfully, ALF Nj
01 ONZA B. DELIMA & CO., LID
r ”s ’
REMEMBER, BOVRIL makes delicious sandwiches, ¢ f 4 M
r B
iis hanicdivis Hk add orner of Broad & McGregor Stieets.

luse LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP

Don’t let weariness make your day seem long! A,
Wash regularly with Lifebuoy Toilet Soap Z
and you'll feel fresh and free of weariness, a
Its deep-cleansing lather keeps you fresher
so much longer. So keep a tablet of Lifebuoy
FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS ox- 4

handy —for day-long freshness !



MAST 662-11 10-68 me



to} Cabinet,

that the St. Michael Vestry was|the Atlantic Pact with a view to
then tying to raise the salaries} reconciling the strategic needs of

sister end I went to the Poifte bills, he said, but it was a matter /

bed and when we returned she |St. Michael Vestry’s principle of |

Accused had built alers be given the same conditions |

said. He added that the Barbados

with the worker and employer
rather than using hars) methods,
however
es to see to it that the

ther was on the floor. casua employees were safeguard -
ieDanala Grant, 10 years old, ed in their jobs, he said, by help-
he used to live with his| ‘old the court that after his sister |ing the B.W.U. to attain a better

would effect legislation

Babb, Grant was also there then. The second reading of the bills, The

if another bill was brought along
Accused be-| With them asking for raises for

Michael's The

é s in, mother | Vestry had many abortive meet-
what Babb was beating my many abortive. mesic) | Mr-M

I think he agreed to pay retrospective pay|made by the Hon, Senior member
When that
Vestry did decide, only some of|hbis influence on the Board

week or so ago that the Vestry | colleagues, but he had not reached



After a tiring day

BOVRIL
4 restores

e) you .

PAGE THREE.

‘With Lord Mayor

From Page 1

| Pretedéd by a sword bearer car-
rying a sword of state the Queen |
accompanied by the Lord Mayor
fand followed by other members
of the party entered the Guild-
| hall. |

Before the arrival of the Royal
eouple the Lord Mayor in his offi (
‘cial robe of sabled silk and gold
:!veceived many guests including

British Prime Minister Clement

Attlee and other members of the







GLAMOUR poe
Gann
\ ge oy GOLD.

colour and anelent pageantry in- Her Favorite Make-Up In
side the Guildhall was lueen sain . * rr
i Juliana herself wearing a_ silk Gorgeous Gold Gift Presentations :
dress of smoke blue with hat to
match, —Reuter

Lord Montgomery
the service chiefs,

was among






" Nak ;
A) 72 .
Egypt Will Not ,
7, .
Join N.A. Treaty HOLLYWOOD :
CAIRO, Nov. 20 ey

Acting Egyptian Foreign Minis- ; o ° be
ter Ibrahim Farrag Bey said to N dan revere ®bout her right shade.
day; “Egypt will not join the Make-Up Enembt es in 4 correct Color Harmony

es

| Atlantic Pact if this means joint
defence or stationing of foreign
troops on Egyptian soil.”

He was commenting on reports
that Egypt might be asked to join

—Just specify whether for...
ETTE « REDHEAD

© BLONDE « BRUNETTE « BROWN:

-}| western defence in the Suez Canal
Zone, and Egyptian national as-
pirations.
“We have already rejected the
(principle of joint Anglo-Peryptian
defence” he added
| Any future talks with oeitaia'
would have to be based on a ful
realisation of Egyptian demands
inamely the evacuation of Britis!
| traops, and the unity of the Nile
Valley, the Minister said
—Reuter





\“Dead” Man Found
Drinking Liquor



(Prom Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN,
The family of George Ramgobin
of Longdenville, Trinidad, were ;

| “GOLDEN BOOK OF BEAUTY”
thrown into a panie when the |

E arrived at his home that he

|

}

Hidden between its striking golden covers, she'll be
thrilled to discovet Max Factor Hollywood
Pan-Cake Make-Up, Rouge and Lipstick

‘*MY BEAUTY SECRET’’

Golden gift box of glamour autographed by famous ;
band was supposed to have died screen Fearuse d ,
$f MO ee rf screen star Featuies Powder, Rouge, an
ig Lipstick. A perfect, personalized present.
Mf

had been bitten by a snake while |
hunting and was dead. Mrs. Ram-|
gobin who received a telephone)
message to the effect summoned
a number of other relatives and}
went to the place where her hus-

Upon arrival her
found to be well with a cutlass in
his hand,
shop,
bin’s uncle who had received the . e
news completed the construction iy
of a tent in which the wake was
to have been held. It was how-
ever discovered that the Ramgobin
who died was another Ramgobin
from another district,

drinking in a_ liquor
In the meantime Ramgo- te | ‘e GIFTS OF GLAMOUR

THat sve WOULD CHOOSE FOR Hepsert





had little contidence in the
St. Michael's Vestry and so he
:!was not voting for the Bill.

Mr. Mottley in replying, said
appreciated the stand









for St. Peter in asking him to use
There
1} were instances of his guiding his




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selling almost at own cost a large variety of Men’s sport and

dress shirts, pyjamas, tweeds, tropicals, flannels and doeskins.

We have drastically reduced our large stocks of ladies’ dress
materials; prints, spuns, silks and erepes, also ladies’ shoes
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THE ROYAL STORE

No. 2. HIGH STREET



--
PAGE FOUR
>



Thursday, November 23, 1950



Alternate Delegates

WHEN the West Indian delegates to the
West Indian Conference meet in Curacao
their main duty will be to select West In-
dian Commissioners. It is possible that the
Conference will re-elect those commission-
ers now serving or might elect others for
the new term.

Another important duty will be the ap- |

pointment of alternate delegates to attend
future meetings of the Conference in case
any of those appointed should for any
reason be unable to attend. This has been
found necessary because sometimes, as on
the present occasidn, one of the Commis-
sioners notifies the conference of his inabil-
ity to attend.

‘ At this conference in Curacao, Mr. H.
Courtenay of British Honduras who is a
West Indian member of the Commission
will not be present. Notification of his in-
ability to attend was received at such a
late hour that it was not possible to secure
the services of another West Indian to take
his place.

Fortunately, there was at hand an alter-
nate delegate who although not a West
Indian, was particularly qualified to depu-
tise especially as this conference will be
mainly concerned with agricultural devel-
opment in the area. Mr. Frampton is Agri-
cultural Adviser to the Comptroller of
Colonial Development & Welfare Organi-
sation and while no one should question
his appointment to deputise for Mr.
Courtenay at this conference, it is obvious
that West Indians should make every at-
tempt to be represented on the Commission
on all occasions by West Indians.

For this reason the new departure aiming
at correcting this omission and making
provision for alternate delegates will be
welcome throughout the Caribbean. The
popular feeling is that West Indians should
be given every opportunity to present the
case of the area and to make their own
contribution to the planning for progress
and in the solution of the problems of the
entire area,

_ At the same time the selection of the
Commissioners will be viewed with the
greatest interest. The outgoing Commis-
sioners have contributed essentially to the
smooth working of the Commission whose
main duty is the investigation of regional
problems with a view to solving them ona
regional basis. They are eligible for re-
election and it is the prerogative of the
members of the Conference to say who
shall hold the coveted seats on that body.
On a previous occasion, the Conference
failed to vote with sufficient certainty for
the election of one delegate and the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies was left the
unenviable task of “appointing” a Com-
missioner who should have been taking
his place by popular choice.

The Commission will meet on Friday
next at its eleventh session and then its
members will join the Conference on Mon-
day. The importance of the election should
not be overlooked by the members. More
and more it is becoming clear that the
progress of the area depends on the co-
operation of the various peoples who com-
prise the West Indies. The Caribbean Com-
mission forms a fine nucleus for the hand-
ling of these problems, It gave the West
Indies the Schooner Pool during the war
when transport in the West Indies was
precarious because of the German sub-
marines in the area. It may yet make an-
other and even more valuable contribution
to West Indian progress; but that depends
to some extent on the awareness of the
West Indian representatives whom the
West Indian delegates elect to serve on the
Caribbean Commission. Next week’s, meet-
ing will therefore be regarded as doubly
important.



Duff Cooper Makes Them

OPERATION HEARTBREAK
By Duff Cooper, Rupert Hart-
Davis. 8s. 6d. 166 pages.

NO obituary of Duff Cooper’s
story would be complete if it fail-
ed to mention that the narrative
: upon a single idea of dis

tinguished ironv

Whether the idea is original or
is based upon some incident of
the war is of no relevance what-—
ever, Duff Cooper is entitled to
the praise, either for invention or
discovery. His misfortune is that
he has stumbled upon an almost
perfect theme for a short story,
and has stretched it into a short
novel.

It is the story of a young man
who cannot find a war to fight
in. In this
| generation! t

The question at once arises. 15
| willie Maryngton a genuine case
| of arrested mental development?
Does Willie really want to fight?
Think!

Willie, orphan of a military
family, misses World War I by
a matter of days. Through an
interlocking of accident and
malice, the gates of World War
{1 are likewise slammed in his
| face.

But during the period 1918-1939
there was not a minute but
| Willie, in one part of the globe
| or another could have had his
bellyful of glorious war. Is there
any sign that he has to be re-
'strained by his friends from
‘rushing into battle in the Gran
Chaco, the Riff China Abyssinia?
| So, while it is necessary to ac-
cept Duff Cooper’s premise that
| Willie is a monument of warlike
frustration as well as a ratheâ„¢
colourless character, there is a
, lingering suspicion that he may
simply have been an exceptionally
| cunning draft-dodger.

world! In this



However! Willie hes ostensibly
ja miserable war and dies of
pneumonia right on the eve of the
North Africa campaign. He has

o relatives. His death is not yet
,otified. He is, after all these
, years, just the man the Army is
looking for — or at least the
3ecret Service.

| Poor Willie’s body, in a major’s
‘uniform, carrying a waterproof
packet of most secret, most mis-
| leading papers is |slipped into
the flowing tide off a “neutral”
,coast, “Willie went to the war
jat last,” says Deft Cooper. And
the enemy were @uly deceived,
| It is a superbly sardonic con-
| clusion, But one for which we
|have waited a Ittle too long,
through too many pages of Duff
Cooper’s confident, hurrying prose.
Sir Duff Cooper, 60, was edu-
cated at Eton and Oxford;
married with one son; War



ad
Wait
By George Malcolm Thomson

Minister in 1935; became First
Lord of the Admiralty two
years later, resigning as a pro-
test against Munich, was first
post-war Ambassador to France.

RETURN FROM UTOPIA
(By RICHARD LAW, Faber
12s. 6d. 206 pages.)
PRODUCT of a mood o

thoughtful disillusionment this
book is both an index and a con-
tribution to modern political
feeling. It states with scrupulous
moderation the case against
Utopia—that is, against the belief
that man must dwell within the
framework of the State and that
his happiness consists in making
that framework comfortable and
efficient,






SO WE THOUGHT THAT AS
HIS FIANCEE’S HERE TO-DAY
WOULD BE WATHEN GWEET IF YOU
LET WIM GO O@e A GOAL



Whether embodied in the
“monolithic” structure of the
Totalitarian State or the more
beguiling aspect of the Welfare
State the false ideal must be

rejected since its goal is not the
creation of happiness but tl.-
destruction of freedom.

“Utopia,” says Law, “spells

the doom of twentieth century
man.” His escape from this doom
depends on his ability to restore
his relationship with God. In
the end, therefore, Law’s solu-
tion is not political but religious.
This may, indeed be the book’s
most significant feature.

IVOR NOVELLO’'S KING'S

RHAPSODY

By HESTER W. CHAPMAN
Harrap 9s. 6d. 288 pages
BRITISH friends of the People’s



A Freneh Fortune Disappeared

PARIS.

A nobleman’s death in a Nazi
prison camp and the disappear-
ance of a $285, fortune in
jewels have turn two French
countesses into bitter adversaries
in a bizarre drama staged against
the background of war.

Soon a Paris court will write
the last act and define the roles
of blonde Countess Marie Therese
de Marliave and Countess Yvonne
de la Rochefoucauld.

Countess de Marliave, at 56 one
of France’s best known horse-
women, is now in prison awaitin,
trial on the charge that she oon
the family jewels entrusted to
her by the late Count Bernard
de la Rochefoucauld.

The story starts in July, 1943,
when the Count and Countess de
la Rochefoucauld, working with
the French Resistance, learned of
their imminent arrest due to a
leak to the Nazis which had
caused the arrest of 43 of their
comrades,

The brunette Countess de la
Rochefoucauld, a physician, re-
called, “Bernard very worried
about the family jewels and
papers. At all costs he wanted .o
keep the Germans from getting
their hands on them.’

Unknown to his wife, de la
Rochefoucauld turned over the
jewels, in a stro box with
$25,000 in cash and family docu-
ments, to the Countess de Mar-
liave.

Police say the Countess de Mar-
liave admits receiving the jewels
and papers but that she main-
tains the Count meant her to keep
them if he died a prisoner of the
Nazis. The Count died at Flossen-
burg, a victim of tuberculosis
contracted after being forced to
work barefooted in the snow.

Countess Yvonne charges that
the jewels were meant to be’ re-





By Robert Donlevin

turned after the Nazis were driven
from France, although she did not
at first know to whom they had
been entrusted,

Countess Yvonne explained that
Count Bernard was arrested on
the night of July 7, 1943, a few
hours after he had disposed of
the jewels. She added:

“IT was on an assignment, pre-
paring to leave for London, and
was not at the house at the time.
When I came to our house in the
morning to kiss Bernard goodbye,
the Gestapo was waiting and t
was arrested.”

The couple never met again,
except briefly in passing each
other, their hands in manacles,
in the Gestapo Fresnes prison. The
Countess Yvonne said that as the
Count passed her in a corridor
he had time only to whisper that
the jewels were safe.

The Countess Yvonne was re-
leased from Ravensbruck in 1945
after the loss of her right eye and
right hung, which she said result-
ed from Nazi medical experi-
ments,

The couple’s Chateau de Ver-
sainville in Normandy, built dur-
ing the reign of Louis 14th, was
in ruins and the Countess Yvonne
took over a modest four-room
apartment in Paris and resumed
her medical practice.

She waited for the unknown
person to whom her husband had
entrusted the jewels to come for-
ward, but in vain. She went to
the police with her story and
gave them a list of friends to
whom the Count could have given
the jewels, This proved fruitless.
Two years later, in 1948, she re-
quested another investigation but
the police again ran up against
a stone wall.

f in these pages)

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
|

Démocracy of Murania will resent}
this attempt, in the guise of
fiction to rehabilitate the reaction-
ary monarchist clique, now skulk- |
ing in France from the People’s!
wrath. }

They will not be deceived by|
this sugary propagandist pretence |
that the notorious libertine, ex-/|
King Nikki, was banished because |
he espoused the cause of peasants |
and factory workers against the}
landlords.

|
The truth (which leaks out even
is that Nikki, a]
typical Fascist, salted away five)
million roubles in foreign banks |
(Wall Street?) and thought of
little else but wearing fancy
uniforms and making love to fancy
women,

Love! In Murania, under the
old regime, there was too much
love and too little politics. How
different things are now. Since
the liberation, love is reserved for
shock workers, political police,
informers and _ other _ socially
worthy elements.

And whereas, in monarchist
times, the entire Muranian
economy seems to have been de-|
voted to digging out sapphires and}
emeralds for the royal jewel box, |
there is now ample employment in |
the uranium mines, especially for
intellectuals and other idlers.

Send your nine and sixpence to
the Society for Peace and Friend- |
ship with Soviet Murania. |

The Poacher’s Handbook
Niall





By Ian

Illustrated by Barbara Greg

Heinemann. 8s. 6d. 133 pages

THE» poetry as well as the
science of poaching, Niall has the
eye, and the soul, for the first, he
knows more about the second
than the any law-abiding citizen
ought to.

Here, if you have mind and
stomach for it is exact learning
on 10 score lawless ways of killing
wild things (from the long net to
the raisin with the horse’s hair
threaded through it) that were
practised somewhere in England
only last night,

Here, too, is the particular
beauty and thrill of the wicked
business, recollected in language
that would charm a rabbit into
a snare or soften the hearts of a
bench of magistrates. As if the
vivid writing were not enticement
enough, there are wood engrav-
ings admirably in the mood,

“I have got you into bad com-
pany and infected you. It is not
my intention to incite you to get
into trouble,” says Niall, to salve
his conscience.—L. £. §
WORLD COPYRIGHT

RESERVED








Continuing the investigation
herself, she met a former slave
labourer of the Nazis who gave
her the first feal clue. She quoted
him as saying, “I was with Count
Bernard when he died. He told
me he gave the jewels to Countess
De Marliave.”

Again Countess Yvonne went
to the police and the Countess
De Marliave was questioned and
investigated, along with the ser-
vants at villa Fontenis outside
Paris.

Police found the strongbox and
said the Countess admitted having
received the jewels from Count
Bernard. She said he told her:

“If I don’t return for these
within a week, it will mean that
I am dead. Burn the papers and
dispose of the jewels as you wish.
But, above all, don’t let them get
back to my family.”

Her attorney, Robert Chochon,
says he will produce a_ witness,
a fellow-prisoner of the Count in
the Nazi camp, and the witness
will quote the Count as having
said before his death:

“T have entrusted my jewels to
an old friend of whom no one
will think.” —

The lawyer contends that thi»
suggests that the Count had no
intention of returning the jewels
to his wife,

But another aspect of the
mystery is what happened to the
fortune in jewels, Police said they
found in the strongbox only an
old cameo necklace. They said
the Countess De Marliave told

the proceeds of their sale.
Sarlin, held for questioning in
the case, has denied, however,
that he sold the jewels.
—INS.



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 238, 1950



—








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By FREDERICK COOK

NEW YORK.
IN THE skyscraper building in Rockefeller
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as some thousands of lawyers, dentists and
assorted businessmen--there is one floor
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WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD,
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

PHONES 4472 and 4687

————————— eee
PROTECTS
and
& PRESERVES

It is the headquarters of what is loosely
termed “the Rockefeller interests,” except by
those who work inside its closely guarded
portals. They call it “Eyebeck”, Its official
name: the International Basie Economy Cor-

: gin., 1 gin.
poration, Ine.

gin., 1 gin.

Here the five grandsons of old John D,
Rockefeller, the world’s richest man, who
never tipped more than 6d. in his life, are
“learning to live with their consciences” in
one of the largest private enterprise opera-
tions on earth.

Their purpose, though the Kremlin may
scoff and even Wall Street may marvel, is not
to make money, but to do good. There is no
mourning .when money is lost, though
changes follow.

ee




Latest enterprise to bear the Rockefeller
imprint is the team-up with Ladenburg, Thal-
mann and the French financial house of Laz-
ard Fréres in a 600,000-share purchase of Tan-
ganyika Concession stock. This extends the
Rockefeller interests to yet another remote,
undeveloped corner of the globe.

The five Rockefeller brothers—all the sons
of John D. Rockefeller, jumior, son of the
dynasty’s founder—are John D, the Third,
Nelson, Laurance, Winthrop and David.
John D. the Third, at 44, is the eldest of
the five. He is also the chief inheritor of the i ‘1
family gravity of mien, the family horror in SNe | A ;
the presence of any sort of publicity, the vi ———
family desire to do good works in secret. With or without Motors

NOW'S THE TIME
SELECT YOURS.

A list of his directorships and trusteeships
would bring in most of the business oper-
ations and all of the charitable operations of
his father and grandfather. He is a student of
labour relations, and spends time and money
combating juvenile delinquency,

To
aCosta’s Electrical Dept.

~Married and the father of three children,
he lives now in a New York house and a Long
Island country place, neither the possessor of
a nameplate.

NOW ON SHOW FOR THE

COMING FESTIVITIES

Smart Dress Materials

MADE TO FLATTER THAT WOMANLY

Nelson, aged 42, is number two, Oldtimers
in the vast Standard Oil empire say “Nelson
is the real chip of the old block.”

Married a couple of days after getting his
college degree, Nelson fathered the fits!
fou''th-generation Rockefeller and, later the
only set of Rockefeller twins. He confusec
not only the public but his five childre:
thoroughly by giving them all the same mi:-
dle name, Clark (their mother’s maiden
neme). FIGURE

Nelson specialises on Latin America. FDR
made him Co-ordinator of Inter-American
Affairs during the war and he did a brilliant
job. Ne was not content just to bo st Latin-
American production. On the side he in-
volved nimself deeply in health prog-ammes,
sanitation, public works and improvement in
food supplies, setting the example to his
pronase that later brought “Eyebeck” to

irth,

Make Your Selection from the following:

CREPES, SHEERS, LACES, CREPE
SATINS ano A BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT

Lauranee, 40, father of four children, was } 4 OF TINSELS
a naval man during the war. Soil conserv- } ¢ :
ation is his speciality; flying his joy. ‘

Winthrop, 38, and going bald, was the one STOP IN TO-DAY

who volunteered into the army as a private
in 1941 and won his commission the hard way

+

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
DRY GOODS DEPT.

He is the husband of “Bobo,” the lovely
blonde he found living in a humble Third
Avenue tenement with the overhead train:
roaring past her window, Wounded off Okin
awa, Winthrop holds a job with Socony-
Vacuum, the only member of the “Roya
Family of Petrol” to be actively associate:
with the prime source of the family money.



OUR READERS SAY:

Short Cut

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—It is a pity that some
drivers of motor cars go out of
their way to upset the well
planned and successfully operating
traffic arrangements through and
around the Trafalgar Square area.

While walking along the wharf
between the Chamberlain and
Victoria Bridge yesterday morn-
ing, I noticed a car turn into the
parking. area situated to the
northwest of the Income Tax
Office and Public Works Depavt-
ments, ‘and instead of parking
drove through, entered Trafalgar
Street and continued in the diree-
tion of St. Michael’s Row..

I mentioned what I had seen
to a friend who spends most of
his working hours on the Wharf,
particularly in this vicinity, and
I was told that the use of this
area for a quick entrance into
Trafalgar Street, was a common
occurrence, .

Apart from the intention of
these drivers to disregard the

traffic regulations, I agreed with
my friend that accidents were
more likely to occur between

vehicles travelling along the right
side of Trafalgar Street in the

direction of Bridge Street and
those entering Trafalgar Street
from the parking area. Therefore,
it seems obvious and I make a

suggestion to the Highways and
Transport Board to place a barrier
at the northern or Trafalgar

Street exit of the parking lot
which will have the twofold pur-
pose of preventing these lazy and
selfish drivers making it an open
highway and also force drivers
who are leaving the lot to do sc
via the southern exit only.

November 17, 1950,

Country Buses
Tu She Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Please allow me through
your columns to call to the atten-
‘tion of the authorities of the
Highways and Transport Depart-
ment the deplorable state of bus
transportation on certain routes
in St. Thomas. I notice that the
junior representative for that
parish has asked some questions
about it, but I would mention
specially the bus which travels
from District “D” Station. This
bus is intended to relieve the
situation on the routes from
Hillaby through Porey Spring to
Bridgetown, and from Rock Dundo
through Arch Hall. The buses
however on the former route are
so crowded, especially on Mon-
days, Fridays and Saturdays, that
many travellers, especially hawk-
ers, have to catch the .bus at
District “D’ and many others are
left.

This is the second time that
Mr. Mapp has asked such ques-
tions and the position is worse at
present than formerly when there
were six in a seat allowed. There
should be more buses on these

=~

routes, especially on the days I
have mentioned. I hope that this
will catch the eyes of the author-
ities and some improvement wiil
be made. ’

CYRIL M. COLLINS.

Flood Water

To The Editor, The Advocate
SIRI have not been long in
residence at the Belfield Tenan-
try, but if this has always been
the condition of affairs, I stop to
ponder whether someone was
afraid to mention it or if all the
tenants are ducks. The _ biggest
seare I had in all my life was
when I was unfortunate enough
to be going home. from a

hard day’s work long after mid- ~

night with only the bicycle and
the familiar roar of water as it
travelled along in the gutters.
Hark! not for long, the next thing
I knew I was downside up in a
sea and barely holding on to the
old bicycle. I however lost my
hat. Is this sort of thing fair to
the taxpayers?

Let me mention to all who may
not know that as long as there is
plenty of rain look out for a river
rushing with a horrible roar from
one side of the road that is Faiz
field across to the other to some
outlet that I know not of, and
believe me it rushes at a great
speed. If one happens to survive
this ordeal there is yet more in
store.

On leaving Fairfield and pro-
ceeding into Belfield you will also
encounter the identical condition,
and think, you must make up your

mind to walk through or wade

(whatever you like to do) through
water just below knee deep just
as you enter the avenue to the
Nightengale Home.
_ This appeal “may be on the
lighter side but it is not intended
that way. I trust that Govern-
ment will verify my statements
Give us proper roads, drainage
ete.,, do not only grant big sums
for various items that mean very
little for the poor. Do see after

us, also, regions of the world.” To this end they have Sultanas in Pkgs.
: RESIDENT MAYCOCK. started four big concerns in pig-
November 22, 1950. raising, ‘crop improvement with hybrid Rai 28.0) ter tee
Holidays maize, building of grain elevators, hiring out Cook’s Pa oe suhag per tin
To The Editor, The Advocate— } ised i tt s Paste 2
SIR.—I have Sead in e. mecnanis services to poor farmers at rates] Salt Beef 42c. per tb
— 7 wi amaze- ro ov |
PE the Site tanea tae non: they can pay. ||} Turtle Soup 24c, per Ib
per” in your res : hil o— a
date, Dapeej Of today's _In Venezuela there is a huge commercial |
Did Mr. Hoppér not expect holi- fishing enterprise, with Rockefeller ice cool-
Gays with pay throughout his

working life? Does he therefore
eee himself a race apart from
ats
cook?

Mrs. Hopper® is indeed fortu-
nate that she hives in Barbados
and not in England, where she
would ‘undoubtedly have to learn
to cook, or else, being a person of
limited means, would have to live
on uncooked food.

May I suggest that, should the
Domestic Bill become law, Mrs.
Hopper should during her cook's
annual holiday, nerve herself to
do a little housework, so that
her half-day housemaid may cook
the mid-day meal and Mr. and
Mrs. Hopper be saved from com-
plete starvation

ENGLISH HOUSEWIFE
November 21, 1980.

(apparently) indispensable

them she turned the jewels over
to Robert Sarlin, an antique
dealer, and he gave her $200 as

|

David, 35, is the studious one. Municipa:
administration is his field. He was an unpaid “3
worker in New York’s.city hall when fiery START YOUR
Fiorello LaGuardia ruled.
' M4,
David was in the army, too, in North+) CHRISTMAS

Africa and France. When the time came to |
give some business direction to his life David
went into electronics.

If the Rockefeller brothers were asked to
define the inner purpose of “Eyebeck” they
would probably say: “To straighten out the
dislocated economies of entire nations and















&

Leg Hams

Hams in tins, 3 sizes
Table Butter in Pkgs.
Cooking Butter in tins
Corned Beef in tins



ing Rockefeller fish until it can get to sna}
kets where no fish was ever sold before.

Elsewhere in South America, the Rocke- |
fellers are operating demonstration farms, |
teaching modern agriculture methods te
people who still plough with a wooden beam,
dragged by human muscle,

|! Beef Suet, Tripe:
Old John D., the man who carefully listed || Rabbits, Frozen
foreign missions, would probably have apo-
|



Liver, Smoked Kipper.

Salmon, Cod Fillets, Haddock
in the family ledger his contribution of 6d! to Wiech PHAN: ke Bedh Veuetabien



plexy to see how his grandsons are making
| the millions fly.

CROWN DRINKS-J & BR BREAD



Their own father is unperturbed. He shares
his sons’ conviction that capitalism works,
but not by itself. The people with capital ll
must make it work.—L.E.S, }

PHONE GODDARDS

ed




THURSDAY, NOVEMBER



23, 1950

CARPENTER ON MURDER) Trunk Goes
CHARGE

@ From Page 3
nine or ten times. He used the
hammer after my brother and sis-
ter went to the station.

When I saw Babb first I think
he was wearing a vest and a blue
long pants. He was wearing the
same clothes when he returned
with the hammer.

The Court adjourned for lun-
cheon,

On resumption Dr, James A.
Walcott said that on July 13 this
year he received a striped grey
pants from Cpl. Devonish along
with one white vest and white
trousers. They were stained with
blood.

On the following day he receiv-
ed a pair of scissors, Blood stains
were on the blades. On July 17
he received a hammer with a
handle. No blood was found on
the hammer or handle.

To Mr. Ward: It was highly
improbable that the hammer could
have broken the skull and no
blood be left on it.

To Mr. Field (Prosecution) : It
depended on if the part the ham-
mer struck had much hair upon
it.

Ena Morris, 38-year-old domes-
tic of Bullen'’s Alley, said that her
house was two houses below Edna
Grant’s.

bed awake. She heard a tumbling

On July 13 about the + wanted to
early hours she was lying in her ' police had taken the h en

Grant. He had $307 then. Their
[aunt in New York wrote to tell
him that his brother was going
to be married. He could not re-
member his brother having told
him about the marriage.
Thirty-year-old Dorcas Babb of
Bullen's Alley, sister of James
Babb, said that on July 12 about
6.30 p.m. she went to church.
Before going there she saw her
brother James and spoke to him.
When she returned her brother
John gave her the key to the
house. She read a short while
and eventually went to bed.
During the night a knocking
awoke her. She called “James?”
and on hearing a voice say “yes”,
she went to the back door
and opened it. She saw James
who sighed and she asked him
what had happened and he an-
swered that nothing had happened.

Returns to Bedroom
She moved back into the bed-

room and James, going into John’s! flew off

bedroom, asked him to lend him
a pair of pants. He then left. tell-
ing them not to come out. The
house was in darkness and she
;did not know how he was dressed.
; To. Mr. Ward: James was going
;to buy the land on which the
j house was placed.

James had told her that he
Edna, The

coming from Edna’s house and| @ box in the yard where it always

she heard Hilda calling Hattie and

stayed. The last time she had

saying “James have Edna washed|S€en it was during the same week

in blood and I am going to the!

Police Station.”

Severe Pounding

About half an hour after she
heard another severe pounding
coming from Edna’s house,

Hattie Sealey, 32-year-old of
Bullen’s Land, Dalkeitn Road, said
that her house was between Eni.
Morris’ and Edna Grant's, On
July 13 in the early morning she
was awakened by a Hilda who
told her something. She called
her brother saying: come, Frank,
let us go to the Guard House. She
advised her to use the front road.

P.C. 157 Mayers of the C.D,
Said that on July 13 he was de-
tailed to assist in investigations
into the death of Edna Grant, He
went to James’ home and found
a hammer in a box in the yard.
The box was in a coop. On July
17 he took the hammer to the
bacteriologist.

To Mr. Ward : He saw a few
slight stains on the metal part.

Cpl. Henry Small of Hastings
Police Station said that on July
13 he was attached to Brittons
Hill Police Station. About 1 a.m,
Hilda and Frank Grant came to

About ten minutes after she left | the station and made a report. As

she heard children screaming. She
opened the window and saw

eDonald Grant run through his} Roach

a result of the report he went to
a house in Bullen’s Alley. P.C.
was with him, Hilda

mother’s gate and come towards|Grant pointed out a house and

her window. Allan also came.
She opened the door and let in
both of the children.

They stayed until morning.

To Mr, Ward: She was their
neighbour for about two and a
half years. She had never heard
that Grant was to be married.

John Babb, 33-year-old baker
of Bullen’s Alley and brother of
James Babb, said that his brother
kept some clothes at him and some
at Edna Grant.

On July 12 he got home about
9.30 p.m, About 8 o’clock his
brother had given him the key to
his house. t the time he was
standing by a neighbour. He
kept it until his sister came from
church. He gave her the key and
she went into the house. He went
to bed about 9.30 p.m. His sister
had already gone to bed.

Awakened

During the night he was awak-
ened by his brother James who
asked him to lend him a pair of
pants. He did not get up but his
brother took a grey striped pants
from where it was hung. His
brother gave him 18 cents which
had been in the pants pockets.
James had not slept there that
night. He told him that he was
going and he need not come out.
After he had left, he shut the
door.

To Mr. Ward: His brother used
to sleep for about six years at
Edna Grant’s place. About that

time he was about to buy the spot
of land on which their house was.
He was going to buy it from Miss





Barbados



They lay}
down on her bed and began to cry. |

he entered it.

Lying On Back

He saw a woman lying on her
back in the bedroom. Her face
and clothing were bloody and she
was dead, She was clothed in a
red bodice with white dots and
the skirt was white. The floor
was saturated with blood, Blood
was on the bed.

He had walked ‘from the station
to Bullen’s Alley which was about
a distance of 700 yards. The chil-
dren’s report was written down.
They were at the station about
five minutes.

He sent for more policemen and
he left two in charge of the house.
He reported the incident to the
Superintendent. About 3.35 o’clock
he heard a knocking at the door
and a voice said “officer open for
me.” He went to the door and
the voice said it is Babb. It was
James Babb. James told him to
keep him until morning that he
felt badly. He had some cuts
about his neck and his vest was
saturated with blood. He took
him to the hospital in the police
van and he was attended to by
Dr. Massiah.

He then carried him to the
Central Police Station and he was
charged. Before the doctor saw
him he was cautioned by Capt.
Grant but did not say anything.

To Mr. Ward: He only had a
general idea of what was in the
room,

re

offers

i



|

Unclaimed —

a RARELY HAPPENS that a
trunk is seen by the side of a
street, but yesterday one could
be seen in the gutter along Bay
Street, opposite Woodside Gar-
dens. It is brown and in perfect
condition,

On the front was the address
“Athea Dora Mose, St. John.
Antigua, C/o General Delivery,
Post Office.

Many inquisitive pedestrians
were eager to know what it con-
tained, but no one attempted to
touch it.

One man told the Advocate that
it had been in the gutter for the
past three days,
was placed there on Monday by a
woman who was ejected from a
house in Dunlow Lane.

TRAFFIC BLOCK occurred

at the corner of Swan and
High Streets shortly after mid-
day yesterday when the shaft of
a push cart broke. The wheel
while the cart was in
the centre of the road.

The cart was loadeq with
empty bottles.

£ARLY ALL THE TREES

have been cut down at
“Wakefield”, Pinfold Street. the
Y.M.C.A’s new _ headquarters. | 4

During last month these trees
were sold by auction and the pur-
chasers were instructed to remove
them along with the roots.
Preparations are now going

ahead for the extension of the
building while labourers are
cleaning up the spot planned for
the playfield.

ARTHA BROWNE of Chap-

man’s Lane died suddenly
at her home on Tuesday. The
body was removed to the Public
Mortuary where a post mortem
examination was performed by Dr.
A. W. Scott. Death was attributed
to natural causes.

OULBOURNE MAYNARD of

Bush Hall reported to the
Police that he lost a cheque for

$150, payable to the Canadian
Bank of Commerce, somewhere
between Whites Alley, road

Street and the Police Recreation
Room on Tuesday.

HE HANDLE BARS of motor

cycle M—2458 were damaged
and the rider, Carlton Holder
of Government Hill, burnt, when
an accident took place at the
corner of Swan and Lucas Streets
on Tuesday morning.

Also involved was a_ bicycle
owned by the Colonnade Stores
and ridden by Randolph Hinkson
of Barbarees Hill.

Hinkson was charged for caus-
ing injuries by negligence and
convicted the same day,

Workers In U.S.
Have Over $3m
.
In Credit
The amount of credit to Bar-
badian workers who emigrated to
the United States now stands at
$3,096,069.53, according to the
Progress Report of the United
States Workers’ Savings Branch of

the Labour Department to October
31 this year.

The amount arrived at is as
follows:

$4,761.05 was remitted to
B.W.LC.L.O., $71,468.37 was re-

funded to the Barbados Govern-
ment, $2,263,206.24 was paid to re-
turned workers, $496,823.64 was
paid to workers’ allottees, while
Court dues amounted to $602.72.
These totalled $2,836,862.02 which
when added to thebalance
of $259,207.51 amount to
$3,096,069.53.

her very own

BEER

at a price far below the Imported Products

BREWED OY

Meader $e pha



He said that it s



|



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Increased
To U.S. For
W.I. Workers

—THOMPSON

Mr. J. Kenneth Thompson, Co-
lonial Attache at the British Em-
bassy in Washington and a Mem-
ber of the British section of the
Caribbean Commission told the!
Advocate yesterday that he won
quite satisfied that there was going
to be an increased amount of;

yorkers from the West Indies to
the United States next year.

He said that the reason for this
was due to the Korean War and
the United States Rearmament
Programme which meant a de-
mand for labour, there being no
re labour available in
nited States.

Mr. Thompson arrived here on
Tuesday evening by air via Trini-
dad intransit for Curacao to at-
tend the Fourth Session of the
West Indian Conference.

He said that in 1941, when the
United States started to rearm in
a big way they had nine million
unemployed, This year they start-
ed to rearm their programme and
unlike 1941, they had no unem-|
ployed labour to draw on in the
United States, hence they must
get it from outside, but he would
not be able to say what their re-
uirements ‘would be until some-
time in February next year.

The British Embassy in Wash-
ington was very glad to haye the
West Indian delegation including
Mr. F. L, Walcott visit the U.S.A.
They had some interesting talks
and the Embassy enjoyed having
them there.

Handmade Products

Mr. Thompson said that he met
Mr. Ronald Tree in New York and
apart from the latter’s own pri-
vate interest in handicrafts, he
was working closely with him in
their big scheme, “Hand Made
Products Corporation” in New
York a project which will soon
be working to import handicraft
from all British Overseas terri-
tories into the United States.

“It is no good trying to sell
things in the United States market
6y samples and price lists alone”
he said. “You must have an age
who can import the things and sell
them in the United States and
that is what the Hand Made Pro-
ducts Corporation will do.”

Asked what effect the discus-
sions on the West Indian Confer-
ence are likely to have on West
Indian agricultural development
Mr. Thompson said that at the
Conference, there will be experts

the





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“Loading Ramp”

Mr. G. C. Ward of “Bromefield’
St. Lucy was the winner of the
“Advocate's” fourth “Your Guess”



Quota | “Your Guess” Was| New Castries

Goes Up

of Castries
satisfactorily

The reconstruction
is adyancing very

competition that closed yesterday. | and the housing scheme in the
Mr. Ward correctly guessed that town is 90 per cent completed
the photograph was that of the|Mr. H. Garnet Gordon, O.B.E.,

“Loading Ramp" behind the Field
Stand of the Barbados Turf Clup
at the Garrison Savannah.

A greater percentage of com-
petitors gave the correct solution
this time than on the first two
occasions. The third competition
that showed the cannon at the
Barbados Museum did not pro-
vide as wide a scope for humor
ous mistakes as the competition
that ended yesterday.

Nearly everyone knew that it
was a cannon last time but the
difficulty was in placing it. This
time a large number of people
did not know what it was.

For example one competitor
thought that it was “a stuff bin
near St. Stephen's corner” while
another less cheerful one | was
sure it was a “tombstone”. To
continue this train of thought
somebody guessed it as the
“Vault at Hackleton’s Cliff, St.
John”, “A Vault in the Cathedral
Yard” was another popular mis-
take.

A most imaginative one was
“Seawell Airport undergoing re-
pairs" while another one simply
described it as “A stone block
outside the Governor’s Gate at
Queen’s Park.”

A baffling one was “The Slope
Room attached to the Government
Hill Reservoir.”

The more military minded mis-
took it for various shooting banks
at the Government Rifle Range
while others thought it was an
ammunition dump.

A really wild guess was “The
sightscreen at Kensington’ and
“Seawell undergoing repairs” and
one lone shot in the dark placed
it as the “Drinking fountain for
animals in Fairchild Street.







in agriculture and legislators re-
presenting the various islands and
there will be the chance for the
legislators to discuss with the ex-
perts what should be done.
Neither the Conference nor the





Caribbean Commission had any
power to enforce any kind of
policy, but if the policies were

discussed in the Conference in the
presence of the delegates, then it
would be the responsibility of the
delegates to carry out those poli-
cies in their own territories in the
light of local needs.



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FOR THAT DAINTY XMAS GIFT
“Shoe”

Soir De Paris Pertume—’

‘Eiffel Tower”,

Goya Perfume in Xmas Cracker

Mischief

in box with Handkerchief
Perfume in Top Hat t

DUBARRY’S POWDER in Attractive Bottles

“Heart of a Rose”
“Bunch of Violets”
“Golden Morn”

Ratner!
“Blue Lagoon”

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KNIGHTS LTD—ALL BRANCHES

I



the sewerage had been laid

uMOLENE

me)

SESS

Barrister at Law, St. Lucia told
the “Advocate” yesterday.

Mr. Gordon who is a member
of the Caribbean Commission, ar-
rived here on Tuesday morning
intransit for Curacao to attend
the Fourth Session of the West
Indian Conference. He is a guest

of Sir George and Lady Seel a‘
“Bemerside”, Christ Church.

He said that several new
streets had been completed and
in
most of the town.

The ground has now bee
cleared for construction of Gov-

ernment buildings which will in-
clude. the Supreme Courts,

the
Magistrates’ Courts, the Secre-
tariat, the Treasury, the Printing
Office, the Education Office and
the Municipal Buildings.

The resiting in the commercial;
area is practically completely set
ted and the commercial building

is expected to begin within the
next month or two,
At the present rate, the pro-

gress of reconstruction for which
jovernment is responsible shoulu
be finished at the end of 1951 or
early in 1952. ;

The island is anxiously looking
forward to the visit of a team of
experts to put up proposals fo:
economic development as prom-
ised by the Secretary of State
for the Colonies last July. These
experts he said, are expected in
late January or early February

Mr. Gordon said that the Leg-
islature is now considering the
1951 Budget.

Plans are now in progress t
remove St, Mary's College from
the town to Vigie and the old
building will be used as a pre-
paratory school, The barracks
known as the old Officers’ Mess
will be adapted to meet the neex
of a secondary school capable of
providing for 300 to 400 students







WORK

For our people depends quite
a bit on YOUR support of “Home
Industries." APART from. that,
compare

(price and quality) against any
simliar article and you will find
you get better value. Limolene is
as refreshing as a breath of Spring

18 to 67c. at your dealer.









ot)
LOZENGES

E

=o3
oS
ce F
G3
= 4



HARPIC
CLEANS IT
FOR YOU

”






Just sprinkle some ‘ Harpic’ into the lava-
tory bow! —leave overnight —then flush.
‘Harpic’ cleans, disinfects and deodorises
the whole pan, including the S-bend

HARPIC

REGO
THE SPECIAL LAVATORY CLEANSER
pees



Look at the Prices on These

*
= PIGEON CHOW









PAGE FIVE

Be Ie wees age - *

PURINA

*
HH. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - pistritutors il

Ae a a ee a ee ee ee ee nee



Every sweet is
more delicious with








“ADL FHom COmN START

STARD

Hy ae
ALLY CoLouREO & FLAN

To make sure of unequalled flavour,
creaminess, smoothness be
certain your custard is Bird’s, For
as long as you... or your mother
.. can remember the name Bird’s
has been an assurance of unvarying
quality.
So when you ask for Custard, it’s wise
to ask for Bird's !

WHEN THE
OCCASION
CALLS FOR
SOMETHING
SPECIAL









YOU"LL

NEED





THE














' FOLLOWING

Figured and Flowered ART SILK from .....-+++++++**

2.25 to 4.50 yd.
$4.50 yd.

Coloured STRIPED saTIN...... at $4.10 yd.

ALLOVER LACE at $2.66 to 2.77 yd.

in Pink, Blue, Green, Black and White

BRODERIE ANGLAIS $4.02 & 4.45 yd.

in Pink and Blue
in Pink, Green and White al $2.40 to 3.85 yd.

FLOWERED SATIN

EMBROIDERED ORGANDIE

CRINKLE GEORGETTE .......
in Pink, Blue and Green at $1.74 yd.
ON: CRN yc ahccis sevens ve nasenes

n Biscuit, Cerise, Tan, Sheba, Pink
Grey and Emerald ... ...

HARRISON'S



TROPICALS & TWEED

TWEEDS

War Viele cn carnmntn nnn Oke
$3.79

$3.87
$421
$4.94
$5.02



TROPICALS

7

Per YGF. ce
$3.47

They will make you a smart
and economical Christmas suit

CAVE SHEPHERD & C0. LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street






PAGE SIX



HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON









WELL, MiSS...1 HATE TO BAT AND ¥
RUN... BUT I THINK 1/D BETTER BE
, GETTING ALONG!

oh













BOVS BACK HOME ARE DOING NOW!

oF



= Mo’
(ARMS! WHAT... 7


















BLONDIE
BES emin TTA
Tht | nN Peete ce asc | i}
— on i | BY_ ARRANGING THEM | } yi ’
A SORPRECTLY WE CAN lf con ¢
BC Ticse murors win || \ ET HOSS @y \> Poe. Ve Maiesee
7S A ee cae eg | | THERE'S A WONDERFUL



IN






Ns 5 A COUPLE :
OF OH “ED BOLE ARS 1 tls ee MLL CALL |
etiegl a es iI SAG 73 THE CHILDREN )y
+ ||| x || anat iB io
” 5 : i| | Ss oa \ :
tere se ts J |
y | \ > » : Amr. |





BY FRANK STRIKER

pee GO ON DOC. YOU FIRST, WE GOT BOG, AN WE'LL GET ANYONE ELSE |
EM WE'LL. BAND OUT THE MESA WHO TRIES TO COME THIS WAY! jum:

Ey.
THI
ri]
rr ca s
| (a J oo









BRINGING UP FATHER

ia

TECRIELE AS USuAL- ) |
|










| Ou KNOW -SHES
STUOYIN' BOTH
PAINTING AND
SINGIN: AN’ WANTS
| TO DECIDE WHICH
| | ONE TO GIVE uP
| 4S ONE CAN'T 00

BUT VE GOT A |
GREAT ARTIST AND |
Oh OPRPATIC CRITIC. TO |
| es MAGGIE 7





BY ALEX RAYMOND














THERE MUST BE MORE CLIDS| |MEAVWHILE, IN A CARK, SHUTTERED |\ANSION
ABOUT A MAN PROMINENT | lov UPPER ST AVENUE:
PRESENT,” IT SAYS, NOUS} TO BE NAMED WITH | [a tuOUcaND DOLLARSI) NOT FOR THE &
i dS AN THOUSAND ! E GLORY OF
VA “WERE GOVERNOR Teawe SIGWIGS! PVE Gor | ling RAR TO YOUR VOICE, !MELODY,
SMITH, MAYOR y A HUNCH! err ee fl
WALKER ws AND y ‘






/ o € EXHAUSTED } La
CORNELIUS L. VAN Qo
\ DORPE!M /

” ENVELOPES ...DES,

TAKE DOWN THE Le et ee
a - es ! \



aT [THATS'Y EASY BUD! PONT TAKE I | {YOU GOTTA ADMIRE VTE EVER SEE
| | HIS rar OUT ON THE ANIMAL.| [THAT MASKED GUYS } HIM AGAIN ILL
Uaaiest 4 tree nacl ae cute NERVE/HE WANTED / BUTCH ~LOOK+

7 Wer A Pee
I TT Praca LN re | iy 2

|





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



|








“JOHN WHITE

means made just right







THURSDAY,

yaar good looks tell you they’re fust right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Tan Oxford shoe for Boys and Youths.
Tied to every pair is the John White Guaran-
tee Shield—the sign which means ‘ just right °!
Look for it in leading stores in Barbados,





Biscuits

Carrs Club Cheese $1.00
Jacobs Reception

Biscuits ................ 2.14
Jacobs Variety

Biscuits .......,........ 2.14
Jacobs Selected

Biscuits ................ 2.06
Jacobs Afternoon

Tea Biscuits ...... 1.42
Crawtord tartan

Shortbread ....... 1.20
Crawford Almond

Shortbread .......... 1.29
Jacobs Carnival

Assorted .............. 1.56
Confectionery

Nestles Chocolates
—$2.12, $1.19
Frys Chocolates ... $2.09
Frys Hazel Nuts
—$1.99, $2.02, $1.06
Palm Toifee 97, 67, 46¢
Pascalls Glucose Barley

Suger .......... ... 98, 50¢
Pascalls Fruit Barley
Sugar .. 98¢

Pascalls Fruit Salad $1.01
Pascalls Fruit Drops 94¢

For Cake Making

Raisins per 1b ........., 40¢c
Currants per Ib ........ 34¢
Prunes per Ib. ........ 47¢
Mixed Peel ............. 26¢
Glace Cherries ...... 37¢
Royal Baking

Powder ...... 61, 34, 2l¢e
Essences All Flaviurs 12¢
Butter, Lard etc.

Lamb

MEAT DEPARTMENT:

PRIME AUSTRALIAN BEEF in

ROAST - STEAK - STEW
- Mutton

Dutch Pate de Foie Sliced __
Gorgonzola Cheese, Ib, _




Â¥7/)
ey, yee <
fs LL E>

Liqueurs,
Wines, Etc.

Graemes Chartreuse

Bols: Creme de
Menthe ................ 4.00
Bols: Creme de
Caedo ooo. 4.00
Paarl Tawny Port 2.16 SU LTANAS
Oloroso Sherry ... 2.16 , Pkg
Gordon's Gin ........ 2.50
Booths Gin ........... 2.50

Martini Vermouth
(Dry & Sweet)... 2.88

Canned Meat

Walls Pork

Sausages ............. 7l¢
Walls Oxford

Sausages ............. 60¢ TABLE
Ox Tongiies $3.20 Al IN
CxRB. Breakfast Roll 40¢ y Pkg. sc,
Lambs Tongues ........ 70¢
Boiled Beef with

Cerrrots....... 30%: FULLERS
Armours Paste
Kroft Me@earoni &

Cheese ; 87¢

and

CALEY'S

Canned Fruit

Peaches ..........
NS aia t5 sfhcssiavtent te
Fruit Salad ..
Apricots ..............
Crushed Pineapple 36¢
Grapes iiccccnnes 98e
MND Soci csass stesateasesest 70¢
Cocktail Cherries

—$1.36, 54¢










a ae
8 SL20





CURRANTS, Pic
DATES. om... Ie

XMAS CAKES tins _-__. 4

NOVEMBER 23, 1950






Things you'll Need...

SLICED BACON
SLAB BACON
RAISINS
CURRANTS
PRUNES
MIXED PEEL
ICING SUGAR

COOKING BUTTER i ib TINS

CHEESE per Tb
OTS. COCKTAIL CHERRIES
TOES

SLICED PINEAPP
PINEAPPLE JUICE

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

Headquarters For Best Rum





Here are some

ITEMS

of Special Interest

TURBAN DATES pis... 30¢
FIGS, Pig...



ee ae 62%











































THURSDAY,



NOVEMBER 23,

CLASSIFIED ADS...

1950

TELEPHONE 2508

IN MEMORIAM

In loving memony of our darling ENA

aged seven
on 23rd November, 1944
Asleep in God's beautiful garden
Free from all sorrow and pain

Some day when life’s journey is

ended

I hope I shall meet you again

William, Enid Hunte (parents) Cort
rey (brother) Brenda (sister) Mr
Bertie Campbell, Alberitina Stuart
(Aunts) Christopher and Helena Stuart

23.11.50—1n

(grand parents)



IN loving memory of our Dear Be-
foved Mother MALVINA GOODRIDGE
who fell asleep on November 23, 1948.

Deep in our hearts lie a

Where nobody knows but Jesus,

Upright and just to the end of her

days

Sincere and true in heart and mind

To this beautiful life come a noble end

She died as she lived every body's

friend.

IN remembrancec by her loving chijd-
ren Cecilia Chandler (daughter) Earn-
est War (son U.S.A.) Dorothy Wat
(daughter U.S.A.) Millicent War (daugh-
ter Trinidad). M. Cc Chandler
(Son-in-law) Elphonza Green, Norma
Smith, (grandchildren), Temay, Mypr-
ven, Jeam (great grands) Elenora
Clark (Step daughter) Claricia Bur-
gess (friend). 23.11.50—In.



FOR SALE

AUTOMOTIVE
"AUTO CYCLE — New Hudson Auto
excellent condition or nearest.
. Apply Evan Ross, Glynville,
Pinfold St. 23.11,50—2n.









CAR — One
Master,
Marshall,

(1) Chevrolet
leather Upholstery
Government Hill.
22 11.50—2n
CAR — 1938 Dodge, 5 seater, in fairly
good condition. Apply Gordon Tall,
Newbury, St. George.
22.11.50—2n.



CAR — Austin A-40
Cwner driven. Mfleage
Fhone:— E. Gill 2454

1960 Mode!
3,000 Miles.



24.11.50—4n



CAR—A Morris sedan 10,000 miles.
Phone 3100 for Appointment.
17.11,50—6n

“VAN—One (1) 8 H.P. Ford Van, good
condition, going cheap. Dial Belgrave

3063, Purity Bakeries Ltd.
19.11.50—6n.

ELECTRICAL

MOTOR—One





(a) G.E. % H.P. Single
Phase Electric Motor, never used, in
original package. Phone 8641. Before
9.0C a.m. or after 3.00 p.m.

22.11.50—3n

7 .
*URNITURE
FURNITURE—New Mahogany Dining
Chairs, Tub Chairs and Morris Chairs,
also Mahogany Vanities and Dressing
Tables. A good assortment of Dining
Tables and Household furniture at
RALPH A. BEARD’S show room, Hard-









wood Alley. Open daily from 8 a.m.
to 4 p.m. Phone 4683, 17.11,50—6n.
LIVESTOCK



COWS — Four (4) Milch Cows, Two
(2) heifers. One Pure bred Holstein
Cow eight months in calf, one Grade
Holstein Cow six months in calf for
bred Friesian bull Burgute Hilarious at
Central Livestock Station, still giving
16 pts. of milk per day, one heifer\\11
months old progeny of the Canadian
Holstein bull Remus, Rock Dundo, Cave
Hill, St. Michael. 22.11,50—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

CAN you imagine — you get 12 beau-
tiful local sceneries of the Island in
the B’dos Engagement Diary and the
price is only 2/- each. KNIGHT'S Ltd

21 11.50—3n.

Four Flying Fish Boats Apply George

Merritt Caribbean Fisheries Ltd.
Fontabelle. 21.11.50—3n.









GOLD JEWELLERY — Consisting of
earrings, tie pins, brooches; necklaces,
pendants. All new goods. Excellent
Xmas Gifts. See Your Jewellers, Y. De

Lima & Co., Lid., 20, Broad Street,
Bridgetown. 23.11,50—6n.
HAMS — 72 cents per 1b; Currants

34 cts. per Ib. Raisin 40 cts. per Ib
C. Herbert, 55 Tudor St. Dial 3686. ~
23,11,50—3n .

POOLE POTTERY EARTHENWARE—A
wide variety just received and on sale.
See your Jewellers, Y. De Lima & Co.,
Ltd., 20 Broad Street, Bridgetown,

18.11,.60—6n



PEARL NECKLACE 84 cts eagh,
beaded necklaces $1,20 up, Beaded ear-
rings 86 cts per pair, plus wide assort-
ment of costume jewellery. See your
jewellers, Y. De LIMA & Co., Ltd., 20,
Broad Street, Bridgetown. '

23.11.50—6n.

PARASOLS—Plastic Parasols Many
pretty Colours from which to choose.
At a Special Low Price $1.42 each.
The Modern Dress Shoppe,

Street. 22.1

RAINCOATS — Plastic Raincoats in
green, pink and blue $2.50 each. The
Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street

22.11.50-—4n













sstistannctianstinenrmacsratatas

STOCKINGS—Kayser Nylon Stockings

51 gauge. The finest available in all

new shades $2.14 per pr. The Modern
, Broad Street

Peet mee , 22.11.50—4n



TWO MAHOGANY TREES—Dial 8105
R. H. KING. 21.11.50—-T.F.N.

——_—_—_

WE have in stock a fresh supply o
“Powers Positive Pills’, a positive
remedy for all Liver and Stomach ills.
Price 1/- Bot. KNIGHT'S a .

——

FOR RENT
HOUSES

LYNSTED — Navy Gardens, 3_ Bed-
rooms, Servants room, Garage, Modern
conveniences, Kitchen Garden, Flower
Garden, Fruit Treas, Lawn. Apply to
Mrs. G. ¥vonet. Telephone 2805.
21,11.50—t.f.n.





Black Rock, (near
Fairfield Road corner), St. Michael.
New wall Bungalow, containing open
Verandah, Dining, Drawing, 3 Bedrooms
(2 with running water), Electric Light,
W.C. and Bath, Servants Room, Garage.
IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. Dial 2947.
f®. Archer McKenzie, Victoria Street.

“VERONA” —









22.11,50—3:
“WARSAW" — Weiches Road St.
Michael — Newly built bungalow; con-

taining open verandah, drawing, dining
3 bedrooms with running water, built-in
presses; kitchenette with built-in cup

boards; Electric light and water, W.-C
and Bath; servants room, garage. Pos-
session ist December Dial 2947.
R. Archer McKenzie, Victoria Street.
22.11.50—3n
CAR—Prefect Ford (new). Drive
yourself. For further particulars Dial
2408. 17.11.50—6n.



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife LILIAN
SARJEANT (nee CLARKE) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her . or
anyone else contracting any or
¢ebts in my name unless by a written
arder signed by me.







years who departed this life



NOTICE

THE
which was to take place at Lodge
School today, Thursday 23rd. has, owing
to the water soaked condition of the
grounds, been postponed to Thurscay
the 30th November 1950 at 1 pm â„¢
23 ll 50—Jn

“MODERN HIGH SCHOOL

PARENTS and guardians are asked
to note that permission has now been
eo on ne to write the exami-
nations e Oxford and Cambrid,
Examinations Board. wey

The other schools which presently
take this examination are Harrison Col-
lege, Queen's College, Lodge School,
odrington High School, and the Ursu-
line Convent.

L. A. LYNCH, _
Principal.
23.11.50—8n



NOTICE

Applications for two vacant Vestry
Scholarships (Boys) tenable at the
Alleyne School, will be received by the
undersigned up to Friday, December Ist.
Applicants must be sons of Parishioners
in straitened circumstances, Applica-
tons must be accompanied by a Birth
Certificate. Applicants must present
themselves to the Headmaster at the
Allayne School on Monday December
4th at 9.30 am. to take the entrance

examination.
C. A. SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk,
St. Andrew.
19.11.50—Tn

NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

Applications (accompanied by bap-
tismal certificates) will be received at
my office up to 3.00 p.m. on Friday
Ist December, 1950 for one or more
vacant Christ Church Vestry exhibitions
tenable at the Boys’ Foundation School.

Cendidates must be sons of parigh
ioners in straitened circumstances,
avd must not be less than nine year:
or more than twelve years of age on
the date of the examination.
Candidates must present themselves
for examination, to the headmaster a!
the Boys’ Foundation School on Friday,
6th December, 1950 at 9.30 a.m.
Application forms must be obtained
from my office.

WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk to The Vestry,
Christ Church.





PUBLIC NOTICES

OLD BOYS CRICKET MATCH |

.
PURLIC SALES
AUCTION
Under The Diamond Hammer
BY instructions rectived I will
| by Public Augtion on the spot at Hast
| Ings, on Thursday next 30th of November,
| Seginning at 2 o'clock, ome house called
“Laventure’ which consists or ciosed
at Peay & Dining Rooms, 3
rooms eac! vith washs' 31
| Water tollet and ae
r inspection see D'Arcy A. Scott,
Magazine Lane. 22.1.50—Sn
By instructions of the Agents of the
a BAY
STREET on FRIDAY 24th. at 2 p.m.
1 Hillman Saloon Car with good tyres
and in working order; damagea in acci-
dent. TERMS CASH.

R. ARCHER McKENZIE.



22.11.50—3n
By kind” permission of Messrs.
Cole & Co. Ltd. I will sell at

their garage on FRIDAY 24th at 2
Pm ONE V-8 FORD SALOON CAR
with five new tyres and in good work-
ing order. TERMS CASH Dial 2947

R. Archer Me Kenzie. 19.11.50—4n

REAL ESTATE

72 SHARES in
surance Co.
8774,





the B’dos Fire In-
Apply N. H. Cox Phone—
21.11.50—3n

ABOUT 90 acres of land in several
parcels in the neighbourhood of Friend-
ship Plantation in the parish of St
Andrew. Will be sold as a whole or in
lots. Reasonable price for quick cash
sacle. Apply to Mr. Ingram at Turners
Hall Plantation or to Messrs. Carring-
ton & Sealy, Lucas St.





21.1t.50—3n.
te eeerereetrninniaiainsblarraniamclantseteaiitigpickinanss

HOUSE — One 16 x 9 House, with
panel door and uprights of pitch pine
situated in St. David’s Ve. Ch. Ch
Apply to Mr. Laurie Best of same
address. 19.11,50—1n.

RUGBY — 10th Avenue (2nd house
from Pine Road), Belleville, St. Michael,
standing on 3,712 square feet of land and
containing closed gallery, drawing and
dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, (each with
running water), kitchenette, and usual
conveniences. Servants room and garage
in yard. Inspection 10 a.m. to 12 noon,
and 3 p.m, to 4.30 p.m. on week dais,
on application to Mrs, Robinson, on the
premises.

The property will be set up for sale
by public Competition at our Office,
James Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
Ist December 1950 at 2 p.m.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors,
22.11.50—9n

BUILDING SITE FOR SALE
8,570 square feet of land in PINE
ROAD, Belleville, St. Michael (obliquely



opposite 2nd Avenue, and adjoining
“Neath”, the residence of wir. Chees-
man).

The land will be set up for sale by



22.11.50—6n
NOTICE
Re Estate of
GORDON SPRINGER
deceased .

NOTICE is hereby given that all
persons having any debt or claim upon
or affecting the estate of Gordon
Springer iate of Black Rock who died
in this Island on the 5th day of May
1950, are hereby required to send in
particulars of their claims, duly
attested to the undersigned, in care
of Messrs Hutchinson and Banfield
Solicitors James Street, Bridgetown on
or before the 15th day of November
1950 after which date I shall proceed
to distribute the assets of the estate
among the parties entitled there-
to having regard to the debts and
claims only of which I shall then have
had notice and that I shall not be
liable for assets so distributed to
any person of whose debts or claim I

shal! not have had notice at the time
of such distribution,

And all persons indebted to the
said estate are requested to settle

their accounts without delay.
Dated this 4th day of October 1950.
LILY JAWAHIR,
Qualified Administratrix of the Estate

of Gordon Springer deceased.
5.10.50—4n.

The Barbados Aquatic Club

: NOTICE TO MEMBERS

Notice is hereby given that in accord-
ance with Rule 8 the Club will be closed
to Members on THURSDAY, Nove
23rd, and FRIDAY, 2th, from 8 p.m,
for Water Polo bib Page SF —

which will be open to
Club as usual.
By order of the Committee.





CINEMA,
of the

Secretary.
17.11,60—6ni



OFFICIAL NOTICE

RBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF

Equitable Jurisdictio
(Equitable uris nm).
JOSEPH COLERIDGE ARMSTRONG
é Plaintift.
ELSON COSWOOD IFILL... .Defendant,

IN pursuance of an Order in this Court
in the above action made on the 2ist
day of September 1950, I give notice to
all persons having any estate, right or
interest in or any lien or incuwmbrance
effecting ali that certain piece or parcel
of land situate in the district known as
Saint Simons in the parish of Saint
Andrew and island aforesaid containing
by admeasurement eleven and nine tenths
perches or thereabouts abutting and
bounding on lands now or late of one
Medford on lands now or late of one
Small on lands now or late of one
Thompson and on the public road or
however else the same may abut and
bound and SECONDLY ALL THAT other
piece or parcel of lani also situate at
Saint Simons in the said parish of Saint
Andrew and island aforesaid containing
by admeasurement two roods ten perches
or thereabouts abutting and bounding
towards the North on lands ,of one
Vaughn towards the West on fands of
one Brooker towards the South on lands
of A. Medford and towards the East on
lands of one Dottin or however the same
may abut and bound to bring before me
an account of their said claims witn
their witnesses, documents and vouchers,
to be examined by me on any Tuesday,
or Friday between the hours of 12
(noon) and 3 o'clock in the affernoon,
at the Office of the Clerk of the Assist-
ant Court of Appeal at the Court House,
Bridgetown, before the 29th day of
September, 1960, in order that sucl
claims may be ranked socording to the
nature and priority thereof respectively;
otherwise such persons will be precluded
from the benefit of the said Decree, and
be deprived of all claim on or against the
said property.

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day, the 29th day of November, 1950, at
10 o'clock a.m, when their said claims
will be ranked.

Given under my hand this 2ist day of
September, 1950.

1. V. GILKES,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal.

BA



OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF

APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction).
JOSEPH COLERIDGE ONG
Plaintiff.

ELSON COSWOOD IFILL. Defendant

NOTIOE is hereby given that by virtue
of an Order of the t Court of
Appeal dated the 2lst day of September
1950, there will be set up for sale to the
highest bidder at the Office of the Clerk
of the Assistant Court of Appea} at the
Court House, Bridgetown, between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the
afternoon on Friday, the first day of
December, 1950.

All that certain piece or parcel of
land situate in the district known as
Saint Simons in the parish of Saint
Andrew and island aforesaid containing
by admeasurement eleven and nine tenths
perches or thereabouts abutting and
bounding on lands now or late of one
Medford on lands now or late oi one
Small on lands now or late of one
Thompson and on the public road ,or
however else the same may abut and
bound and SECONDLY ALL THAT other
piece or parcel of land also situate at
Saint Simons in the said parish of Saint
Andrew and island aforesaid containing
by admeasurement two roods ten perches





public competition at our office, James
Street, Bridgetown, on Friday Ist
December, 1950, at 1.30 p.m
Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors
22.11.50—9n

“THE GARDEN HOUSE" late residence
of Hon. R. Challenor, with 5 acres 4
perches of land situate at Country Road,
Bridgetown.

The dwelling house contains spacious
Drawing and Dining Rooms, Sitting
rooms, Breakfast room, Pantny and
Kitchen on Main floor. 6 Bedrooms, 2
bathrooms and large verandah upstairs.

water and _ electricity
throughout.



5 servants rooms, garages.
stables etc. in yard. Tennis Lawn and
beautiful gardens.

Inspection at any time on application to
the caretaker om the premises.

This ig within 5 minutes walk
from Broad

Offers in writing to be sent to the

undersigned,
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
James Street.
14.11.60—10n





HELP
For FAIRFIELD FACTORY — (1)
Assistant Cane Weigher. (1) Factory
Overseer Do not send original Testi-
monials, Applications in writing to the
Manager. 19,11.50—4n.

HOUSEMAID/BUTLER — Apply _be-
tween 9 and 11 a.m, to Mrs. Eric Man-
ning ,“Benman”, Pine Hill, near Gov-
ernment House. 23,11.50—3n.

SITUATION VACANT

MANAGER — For Large Stationery
store in Trinidad, Write stating ex-
perience and qualifications to P.O. Box
434, Port-of-Spain enclosing recent
Photograph. Salary according to abili-
ty. Minimum $2,600.00 per annum plus
commission.





23.11,50—12n

MISCELLANEOUS

BOXES — All kinds of Card Board
Boxes ae ae eta thie card.
App ivocate ept.

‘gad 7g 10 50—t.f.n





SURGICAL BED — Required Accra,
22.11.50—2n.

Rockley, Dial 8290
XLD GOLD

SCRAP GOLD AND OLD
JEWELLERY BOUGHT, highest prices
peid. See your jewellers, Y. De Lima
& Co., Ltd. 20, Broad Street Bridge-
town. 18.11.50—6n.

ela peertpieeatetpcensesee insane Sasiseeh eee at

WILL to purchase Good Joiners Work
in Mahogany, Cedar, Birch and Pine at
Ralph Beard's Show Rooms, rdwood
Alley Phone 4643. 23 11 50—4n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Leorence E. St.
John holder of Liquor License No.532
of 1950 granted to Violet De Castro in
respect of a wall building in Tudor
Street, St. Michael, for permission to
use said Liquor License at bottom floor
of a 2 storey wall building in Nelson
Street, St. Michael.

Dated this 2lst day of November, 1950.

L, E. ST, JOHN,

Applicant







‘To:—E. A. McLBOD, Esq.,
Police Magistrate,
District “A”.

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A’, on
the Ist day of December, 1950 at 11

o'clock, a.m.
E. A. McLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
23,11.50—1n

ONLY A FEW MORE LEFT!
You will never be able to get
another set of these

Unbreakable Pots

They are really old meter cases

made of heavy iror material, and

we will never have any more of
that type

Why not get at least %% dozen

from your Gasworks, Bay Street

before all are sold.







Its always



Tenders are invited for approximately 5 acres of sour grass |
growing on lands of the Parry Coleridge School in the parish of St
Peter.

. ; ; died

2. Offers addressed to the Colonial Secretary, and not to any

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
G



OVERNMENT NOTICES





Sale of Soeur Grass at Parry

Coleridge School

officer by name, will be recefved up to noon on Monday, 30th Novem-

ber,

1950.

3. The successful tenderer’ will

be required to cut and take

delivery of the grass by the 21st December, 1950.
4. Further particulars may be obtained from the Caretaker on

the

premises,

5 Government does not bind itself to accept the highest or any
tender.

23.11.50.—2n.



DEPARTMENT OF

Housecraft Centre
The September—December term,

EDUCATION
. Bay Street

is now drawing to a close, and

it is proposed that the week, 27th November to 1st December, be ob-
served as “Open Week” when the Centre will be open to the public
who are invited to visit and see the students at work in the various
classes,

The times for visiting are: —

Monday

10 a.m.—12 noon, 2.00 p.m.—4.(

Tuesday

10 a.m.~-12 noon, 4.30 p.m.

Wednesday

10 a.m.—12 noon, 2.00 p.m.—4.¢

Thursday

10 a.m.—12 noon,

Friday

2 p.m.—4.00 p.m. 4.30 p.m—6.

Department of Education,



20th November, 1950.

2.00 p.m.—4.00 p.m.

0 pm 4 30 p.m.—6.30 p.m

6.30 pom,

10 pom. 4.30 p.m.—6.30 p.m.
4.30 p.m.—6.30 p.m.

30 p.m.

23.11.50.—2n.



SHIPPING NOTICES



s.s.



MONTREAL

AUSTRALIA NEW
ZEALAND 1ANE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z.)

“GLOUCHESTER" sails Freeman-







The M.V. “Daerwood”" will ac



ule September 7th, Adelaide September cept Cargo and Passengers for
19th, Melbourne September 28th Devon- St. Luela; St. Vincent; Grenada
port October Ist, Sydney October 12th, and Aruba. Sailing Tuesday
Brisbane October 24th, arriving at Bar- 2ist ~
bados November 26th.
These vessels have ample space for The M.V. ‘“Moneka” will ac-
chilled, hard frozen and general cargo. cept Cargo and Passengers for
Cargo accepted on through bills of Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat
lading with transhipment at Trinidad for Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Fri-
Barbados, British Guiana, Windward and day 24th
Leeward Islands.
For further particulars apply :—
ERIK & Co. Ltd., B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNERS
BWI . ASSOCIATION Ine.
& DA COSTA & Co. Ltd,
BARBADOS, Tele. 4047,
B.W.I.
AQENTS
Abcoa, Steamship (:
z NEW ORLEAND 6ER,-ICE
salt: Arr.
N.O. is ae
“ ” 26th Oct. 10t! ov.
Bs @th Nov. 25th Nov.
STEAMER 23rd Nov. 8th Dec,
NEW YORK SXBVICE
sails Arr.
N.Y. B'dos
S.S. “C, G. THULIN” 24th Nov. Sth Dec
S.S. “BYFJORD” 15th Dee 26th Dec.

eee



$$

CANADIAN SERVICE



LOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails
Name of Ship Montréal Halifax
S.S. “ALCOA PARTNER" October 27th November 3rd November 14th
S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” November 10th November 13th November 23rd
S.S. “ALCOA POLARIS" November 24th November 27th December 7th
_—
NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbados

These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,

NRE
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Canadian Service.





TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

BRITISH CARS 1950
Photographs and specifica-
tions of all the latest models

in one volume for 7/-

SB G0: WORRIES PPE
GOLD LEAF WARE,
CUPS, PLATES, Etc.

HERE AGAIN




















JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE



CHRISTMAS IS FAST

— and we have —

XMAS TREES, TOYS.

Come in early and select yours.

XMAS CRACKERS,
THE CENTRAL






















SOMETHING NEW

Scotch Oatmeal Bread
—16c, per loaf

Scotch Oatmeal Biscuits
—3/- per Ib

ALSO

Whole Wheat Bread
——12e. per loaf

PURITY BAKERIES LTD.

151 & 152 ROEBUCK ST

Dial 3296, 3063, 4529







APPROACHING

EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad and

Tudor Streets.

NOTICE

OUR CUSTOMERS are asked to note that effective immediately

we have decided to close
BUSINESS. Those indebted t
asked to settle their accounts

down

our FISH DELIVERY
o the Company are kindly
by paying the amount due

direct to the registered office of the Company, Sunnyside,

Fontabelle.
CARIBBEAN
21.11.50—2n

FISHERIES LTD.





a Better

Sandwich

with

| In Touch with Barbados

PAGE SEVEN











Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
advise that they can new communicate
|} with the following ships through their

S.S. Stad Breda, SS. Alcoa Pilgrim,
| S.S. Brasil, S.S. Petter Two, S.S. Empire
| Thane, S.S. Norse Mountain, S.S. P. and
|T. Pathfinder, S.S. Sunavis, %.S. Fort

De France, S.S. S. Ubaldo, 5.8. Uruguay,

oo Coast Station
1




o5. arene. a Busenrollo, S.S Fi YÂ¥ C 2 We
Sraftsman, S.S. Gloucester, S.S. Birka- ence
land, S.S. Queen Of Bermuda, S.S. Im- bi macs re

perial Toronto, M.S. Carona, M.T. Pec-
heltbronn, S.S. Canadian Constructor, 8.5. ve”
Randibrove, S.S. Rio Orinoco, M.V 3

Pathfinder, S.S. Trya, S.S. Fort Amherst, i
Xmas Rope, Tags, Tinsel Cord, Xmas Trees and

8.8. Ciudad De Sevilla, S.S. Loide Bolo-
via, S.S, Golfito, S. Loide Cuba, S.S.
a Variety of Decorations
â„¢e- SEE OUR STOCK and SELECT EARLY

COLLINS DRUG STORES.

have Large Supplies of ...







S.S. Dartmouth, S.S. Delft, $.S. Castor,
S.S. Vinland, S.S. S. Monica, 8.S. Rufina,
S.S. Askeladden, S.S. Skotaas, S.S.
Folkebernadotte, 5.8. Eastern Saga, S.S
Thomas F. Cunningham, S.S. Myken,
S.S. Frontenac, S.S. Krusaa, S$.S. Aino,
SS. Van Speyk, S.S. Adabelle Lykes,
S.S. Kaposia, S.S. Nidardal, S.S. Ancap
4, S.S. Laristan, S.S. Sunwalt, $.S. Ope-
quon, S.S, Portugal, S.S. Arendsdyk, S.S.
Abbedyk, 8.8. Burcross, S.S, Jeanny, S.S.
Apollo, 8.S. El Caribe i

Seawell

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.L

From TRINIDAD:

Charles Sealy, Monica Cave, Denis
Bates, Douglas Johnstone, Archibald
Hoppin, Perey Thompson, Reginald Myer,

















“LOOK IN AT....

- BOOKER'S *

For your XMAS GIFTS :—

We have just opened a lovely assortment of



Elsie Myer, Ivan Flores, Reuben Dash, ARDS
Sharon Campbell, Junior Campbell, Carl XMAS Cc
c sinenetk a Campbell, Portia XMAS CRACKERS
mpbell, uchanan, A. C. Buchanan,
Josephine Briggs, Jack Gerylo, Rodney LADIES TOILET SETS

Stanley, Elliot Best

PLASTIC POWDER BOWLS
PIFCO HAIR DYERS
PIFCO VIBRATORS
XMAS TREE LIGHTS... .etc. etc...
Call in at BOOKER’S Early

BOOKER'S (B'Dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
Broad Street and Hastings Alpha Pharmacy

From ST. LUCIA:
BS og Garnet Gordon, Mr. Lionel Good-
ridge

From DOMINICA:
D, F. Campbell, Mr. George Grimshaw.

DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA,
For TRINIDAD: -

Theresa Flerberger, Walter Foster,
Lorna Foster, Thomas Foster, Valerie
Chinasing, Gwen Browne, Andrew Chris-
tine, Alfonso DeLima, Fludrey DeLima,
Herbert Carr, Sydney Preece, Gerald
Lewis, Dave Simpson, Elsie Simpson
Jack Procope, Wayne Meisenheimer,
Mary Meisenheimer, Norman Marshall,
Sheila Allamby, Rex Allamby, Corina
Jess, Vanecia Jess, Kanrick Jess, Augusta











Izquierdo, Francisca I i

Shand, Ernest Balz, ane oe KNOW:

For La GUAIRA; EV ER } W OM. AJ \ Ss
Luis Farka, Guillermo Muskus, Maria

Muskus, Myrtle Garcia, Carol Garcia,

Joseph Garcia,

For DOMINICA:

Ye ROMDCCAY: Her final appearance can be made or marred by the

Shoes she wears.

WILLIAM = FOGARTY LTD.

Has just received a new shipment of

LADIES’ DRESS SHOES

Platform soles, Backless & Toeless, with High Heels,

For ST. LUCTA:
Sydney Friend, Edith

Fri 5 2
Eudoxie, William Grace. oes». MEADS






For, ST, VINCENT:

Kenneth Casson, Paula Casson, Felicity
Casson, Antoinette Casson. *

For SAN JUAN:
Irene Carlson, Laurie

2 Carlson,
Carlson, Olga Linton

David

For GRENADA;

Fred Henville, Muriel Staff °
lyte Ladee, Seen ee












MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Trinidad by the S.S. Golfito
will be closed at the General Post Office
as_under;—

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at
8.30 a.m., Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m. on
the 25th November, 1950,

in Brown, Black, Blue Suede, White Nu-buck and
Reptile Calf

White Bu-buck trimmed with Brown Reptile
in Court Style with Spike Heels.

Prices ranging from $11.57 to $14.40 per pr.

THEYRE HEAVENLY! ...

ge §=6They’re the Shoes you have been
waiting for.










SUCCESSFUL

AUCTION
SALES

Johm MM. Biladon

Low Charges.










Call Early at...

WILLIAM FOGARTY LED.

The House of Fine Footwear





Prompt Payment,
PLANTATION BUILDING
Phone 4640.







SAGUENAY TERMINALS
UNITED KINGDOM—WEST INDIES
CARGO SERVICES

WITH THE SAILING OF

SS “LONDON MARINER”
























Hew,

as

seed eiaedhiaae









ANT, or thereabouts abutting and bounding to-
ee CORRES See wards the North on lands of one Vaughn
St. Thomas. towards the West on lands of one
Â¥ Brooker towards the south on Jands o
__ BL | A. Medford and towaras the East on | Loading GLASGOW and LIVERPOOL, beginning of December
The public are hereby warned against ie eR na aca — my
giving credit to. my wife (EDNA | ‘ang if not then sold the said property | f FOR
BECKLES (nee Edna Wilkinson) as 1) wil) be set up for sale on every succeed-
do not hold myself responsible for her | ing Friday between the same hours untt]
or anyone else contracting any debt or! the same is sold for a sum not less than R A RBADOS TRINIDAD DEMER A R A
debts in my name unless by a written (a) £50.00 (b) £83. 6. 8 ” ,
order signed by me Dated this 2ist day of Septerxber. 1950 r
ALBERT BECKLES, I. V. GILKES, FURTHER PARTICULARS: PHONE 4703; PLANTATIONS Ltd.—Agents
Lears, | Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
St. Michael of Appeal. |
23.11.50—2n | 23.9.50—3n | —








PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



C.C. Discuss | Sydney, Melbourne
| Tied Up By Strikes

Advertising
Signs

THE CHAMBER

MELBOURNE, Nov. 22.
Dockers’ strikes
paralysed the ports of Sydney and
Melbourne continued today.
OF COM-} Twelve thousand dockers to-day
MERCE will call a meeting of | reiterated their intention to stay
interested parties to diseuss ad-| out until their demands are met
vertising signs and hoardings in
the island

which have

The Sydney strike started yes-
Consideration will be | terday because 50 dockers were

given as to whether or not they |suspended for refusing to work

are spoiling the scenic beauty of | overtime.

the island and if they are, oxbat

steps should be taken to pri t

ineir erection. e F pended for refusing to work in an
This decision was reached at | allegedly unsafe netch.











—Reuter.

BOMBER CRASHES

the Quarterly General Meeting of —Reuter.
the Chamber yesterday. . -

The matter arose when Ts .
Trevor Bowring brought up for! INDIA DOES NOT
consideration the advisability of RECOGNISE NEPAL
asking Government to prohibit
the erection of these signs, which NEW DELHI, Nov. 22.
he said, was rapidly spoiling the! The Indian Government has
scenic beauty of the t island | decided not to recognise the new
and was being adversely com-| Ki®g of Napaly three Here aia that 1¢died oleme cased | RGR Ged hee Can es

© Bes . un ere today. Princ
through his mind in travelling Er haaserctre is the cnavidiae: of exe
about the island that the beauty!;in- ‘Tribhubana who fled to
of the countryside was in danger, pejnj a fortnight ago. The young
of being spoilt by the rapid growth | prince has been enthroned in the
of advertising hoardings. He could Nepalese capital. _Khatmandu by
not, however, claim the initiative the rulin Arnast f Re nedit y
in bringing the matter to the no-} p56 Mi inte y of hereditary
tice of members. There was a nisters,
gentleman well-known to most of
them who was formerly a visitor
to the island but was now a resi-



dent and it was he who had
prompted him to bring up the) FORT WORTH, Texas, Nov. 22
matter for discussion at the meet- ’ ’

An ABC bomber crashed to-
day about 10 miles north of Cle-
burne—in north central Texas.

Ten men were reported to have
baled out from the plane—the
world’s biggest military plane.

The six engined consolidated
36 is a long range bomber.

—Reuter.

ing.

He had as*ed why the Chamber
or some other body did not do
something tc prohibit the erection
of these signs all about the island,
and had suggested that ifthe prac-
tice was not nipped in the bud,
there would soon be signs just a
few yards away from each other
and the beauty of the countryside
would be ruined. — 7

Enough Official Signs

Quite apart from that, said Mr. :
Bowring, here was the fact that No Restrictions
with the rapid increase in motor As one who in years past had
traffic. the fewer signs there were] benefited considerably by adver-
to distract the attention of drivers | tising and advertising of the type
the better. There were quite} mentioned, he saw no reason why
enough official signg to be read—] restrictions should be imposed on
and he thought everyone would]it. Such advertising could not in
agree they were necessary—with-! iny way detract from the scenic
out adding to their number. beauty of the island where the

Mr. Bowring said that the ad- visiting tourist was concerned,
vertising signs about the country-, After further discussion Mr.
side might also have an unfavour- | Bowring made the motion: “The
able effect on the tourst frade,! Chamber views with alarm the
and as everyone knew, this trade|;apid increase in the erection of
was of vital importance to the advertising signs and hoardings
island. throughout the island, which if

aero thin a >, first _ not curtailed is likely to detract
Where Mus thing hac arisen. _*f | trom the beauty of the countryside
red: Beiiein: some years Deck i so important to the tourist trade,

was véry prevalent and as a re-
sult two associations were formed | 22d urges the Government to take
prompt action in devising ways

" se re dyi >
for the purpose of remedying the and means of preventing or pro-

situation. One was, the Council tg “

for the preservation of rural] hibiting their erection beyond a
England and the other, the Asso- limit of two miles from Trafalgar
ciation for the preservation of | Square.

rural Scotland. hether or not} Mr. Bowring
these two bodies were responsible, |] gestion to take out the words
one saw comparatively little of | “signs and”. It was pointed out
the kind of advertising mentioned] that the Government might not
in the country districts nowadays, | wish to stop a shopkeeper, for in-
He had also read that in some] stance, putting a sign on his shop.
parts of America some annoyance It was eventually decided on
was caused to the residents by the] the suggestion of Capt. St. J. Hod-
extensive advertising hoardings in} son that the Chamber call a meet-
the districts. The wholesalers of] ing inviting interested parties in-
the aaricts aoerenirs te pal cluding a member of the Civic
roposition not to purchase any ® Cire i

Bt the articles advertised unless Circle to discuss. the matter and
the signs were removed, This they
did and it had the desired effect,



amples, Conditions in America
and England could not be com-
sared with those in Barbados.

accepted a sug-

a J C. Gale, M.L.C. told the meetin,
Definition Difficulty that a letter had been receive

Mr. Bowring said that he rea-|from the local office of B.W.LA.
lised there would be difficulty in}stating that the request the
defining what was an ordinary|Chamber had made a few weeks
sign board over business premises} ago about posting a copy of
and what was a hoarding, but} arrivals at Seawell in the waiting
those were details that would] oom, could not be complied with.
have to be gone into. He thought] 7; was stated that the Chamber's
that if the proposal was to be car-| jetter had been forwarded to the

ried out it would be necessary to ; Tae
try to restrict or prevent the erec- Head Office in Trinidad. The

tion of these signs beyond a|ePly was that the request wag
certain limit from ‘Trafalgar|°"trary to normal airline prac-
Square. He would say about two] tice and it was not everyone who
miles, Those were his views and| Would like to disclose his identity

he would like to hear the views | 0° the fact that he had arrived at
of other members. any one station.

Mr. J. C, Carter said that he
What’s on To-day

wanted to support Mr. Bowring
and at the same time draw atten-
Shooting for Trumpeter Cup
continues at Government

tion to the situation as it de-

veloped in Great Britain, In Great

Britain it was allowed to go on Rifle Range at 6.30 a.m.
Trinidad Water Polo team

arrives at 10,00 a.m.



until in time it became quite an
industry of its own. It was only
about three years ago that pro-

vieion was made under the Town bao Pa Vestry meets at
and Country Planning Act for Basket = bal

some measure of control. This ee Se itera aaa
Was somewhat too late, however, at 445 pm ;

because of the length of time the
kind of advertising had been going
on, and therefore the measures
taken were by no means as
stringent as they might have been.
He did not have the sections of the
Act dealing with the matter but

Matinee Caribbean Revel-
ries at Globe Theatre at
5 p.m,

Delegates for West Indian
Conference leave Seawell
by B.W.LA, intransit for
Curacao at 5 p.m.

Fee gee necinea, " SP°Y'|L Carthbean “Revalties Nant
Mr, C. E, Clarke said that Mr. icone at 8 40 Me, -
Bowring was to be commended Intercolonial. Water Polo

for the able way in which he had
put forward his case, but person-
ally he could not subscribe to the

Tournament opens at
Aquatic Club at 9 p.m.

views expressed as regards im- rae of Grand Sessfons
posing restrictions on advertising wes nue when case’ of
hoardings. He failed to see how ex vs. James Babb for

the alleged murder of
Edna Grant will be re-
sumed at 10 a.m,

any other businessman could sub-
scribe to them either. Mr. Bow-
ring had expressed concern over

the views of a visitor to the island " FRIDAY
and supported this by reference o, 10 Rex vs. George
to conditions as existed jn other Went.

countries. He (Mr, (Clarke)
thought, however, that they were
too prone to copy and follow ex-

They'll Do It Every Time

No, 14 Rex vs, Edgar
Benjamin.



Registered US Perew Cfo

2412 M&CLELLAN
gd SARAGOTA,FLA.

COPR. 1950, KING FEATURE ATE, 1

Melbourne dockers also struck
yesterday when 17 men were sus-





























if possible arrive at some solution,
The Acting President Hon. V.



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23. 1950



'

| Compton Scores Goal On
| England In Soccer Match
| Against Yugoslavia
(From VERNON MORGAN)

ARSENAL, Highbury, London, Nov

YUGOSLAVIA DREW with England two guc
in their Soccer Match on this fine ground in Nort!



they were extremely lucky to force the draw. Both
goals came from defensive errors by England, and
the first of them came from the boot of Englar
half, Leslie Compton.

England played the better foot-
ball and should have been more
than one goal in front at the inter-
val. They were faster than their
opponents, their positioning was
better, their passing was more}
accurate, and they were altogether
the better team, For all that they

Tennis Results
Men’s Singles



never got right on top of the| _D. E. Worme defeated H. L lke bone’ aes Sue ip tae hess
Yugoslavs who, though weak in| Toppin 6—3, 8—6. fizht of 1949, according to nation-
attack, defended magnificently. J. D. Trimingham defeated T. A. wide poll was presented to
‘ thelr goal mee the 23-year- | Gittens 6—2, 6—1. Lloyd Barnett 7 ¢
o almation ladimir Beara ” Peter $

who, when not saving goals for his Ladies’ Singles ee ee ae Sores
country, is a ballet dancer. His (Mateh Unfinished) et maby ae oe at A i.
off the field profession enabled te H i Beast ee en
him to produce some spectacular Miss M. King defeated Mrs. | §?? ng ard * ee at
and acrobatic saves and it would|C. F. Leigh 7-5 (first game). the pronetieen We are

not be too much to say that Tito’s

team owed the division of the| 1, Lenegan 8—3, 3—6, 6—1.
spoils to this brilliant performer.
England playing first class foot- Men’s Doubles

ball much better than they had
done in the world football cham-
pionships should have opened the
scoring in the sixteenth minute

(Mateh Unfinished)

when outside right Hancock heal Po C. A. Patterson-and R. 8. NI

B Ss P 2 é -OCKS é f Seore RKO . ‘ pate & .
a fierce drive blocked by one of oa a yg note dh * : . iE renchman Refuses
the backs. After the Yugoslav] »,) ieee ati aot ae eerie . ee -
centre-forward had missed a al “TH 8 each = ea te To Finish Game

golden opportunity four minutes
later Beara made an amazing one-
handed save from centre-forward
Lofthouse in the twentieth minute.

6—1.

The Yugoslavs themselves would be the first to admit that card

nei.

indeed
re-|

B’dos Yacht Club

Mrs. D. E. Worme defeated Miss

S. D. Barnes and A. M. Wilson|

TO-MORROW’S MATCHES

Barnett Given
Cup For Best
Fight 1949

From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov.

Arthur Boggis,
Jar

Barnett

aican heavyweight

O lee

:
|
|

to his request to see the
Barnett and
Aaron Wilson
was judged to be
The answer was “no.

zh between
Amel
Barnett
| classed
|} Why?
Iclares the referee's
regarded as a
document between
and the Board.”

But Arthur
satisfaction

the

ul

Peter Wilson sees no reason



not be published after a fight|#t the finish of play. : Cre $678.00. ne 9498.00
and describes the BBBC’s reply The positior after the eight Wh
to Boggis as “a fantastic farrago| round is as follows:

f balderdash.”



23
Managér of the
Lioyd
has got a reply from the
Boxing Board of Control
score-
ot the referee in the recent
the
when
out-

Because—the Board de-
score—card,
confidential
referee

Boggia had the

yesterday of attend-
an annual lunch at which the

ironie twist to the Barnett story.”

all why boxing score-cards should

AMSTERDAM, Nov. 22
Rossolimo of France stayed away
from the chess board this morning



| Bombay Hit 183 For!
6 vs. Commonwealth | Wedgewood

|
BOMBAY, Nov. 22

A Sighting unbeaten innings of
102 by the Indian Test Cricket
Captain, Vijay Merchant saved the}
Eombay Cricket Association from
being routed by the Common-
wealth team’s array of spinners
here to-day. The Commonwealth
lost their last two first innings
wickets this morning for 27 runs
to their total to 323.

At tne close, Bombay were 183
for six in reply. After an open-
ing partnership of 64 by Mer-
chant and Mantri, Australian
Bruce Dooland, a legbreak bowler
sent back Mantri and Patil in three
calls. Then when Merchant was
ying to foree the pace thre@
more batsmen fell cheaply to the
spinners who held the upper hand
against all except the Test Cap-
tain throughout the day.

West Indian spinner Sonny
Ramadhin took one wicket only,
though he had Merchant beaten
on a couple of occasions.

—Reuter.







”



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disturbed by Gudmundson’s
mark.

The director ruled that the game
should be resumed to-day and that
Rossolimo could apply to the jury

re-

at







1. Najdorf six and a half points.

2. Stroke three, Stahlberg and
Resevsky six points.

4. Gligoric five and a half points,

5. Eume five points.

6. Stroke seven, Pierc and Ros-

lin:o four and a half points.

8. Tartakower four points and
one game adjourned.

| CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Lt

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



—Reuter.





|
|
This same English player got his Men’s Singles }and his opponent Gudmundson of ;
revenge however a minute later G. H. Manning vs. D. E j iceland was declared winner of
when he drove in a fine pass from | Worme. | their eight round match accord- eee
Medley on the left wing. It was E. P. Taylor vs. J. D. Triming-| ing to the rules of the tournament, “4 ‘
the same player that gave Eng- | ham. | Towards the end of yesterday’s APOLICY FOR PARENTS ?
land their second goal in the Ladies’ Doubles play Rossolimo saw that he had
weave minute, ; Lofthouse made a mistake which might cost
eading in from Medley, Mrs. R. S; Bancroft and Miss}him a castle and even the game. , /
_ Five minutes from the interval} pp Wood vs. Mrs. S. D. Barnes| Gudmundson said: “Your last THE STANDARD i
Compton pushed a weak centre and Mrs. J. Parkinson. inove was not very good sir”, Ros-
— a. pS - ad os Mrs, D. C. Klevan and Miss P.|solimo went to the director and Pp . 5 P e
is own goal anc 1e goslavs | wrijc 73 ‘ ts and| aske f* , aah 2 bl h | |
were only one goal behind at half Millets ee 208 a Fase oe | ked that the game should be U Ic C 00 $s 0 icy

time. Play in this half had been Miss A. Sutherland.

of the highest order but it deteri-
orated in the second.

England had a _ lucky escape
four minutes after the resumption
when a drive from Ognajov
found England’s left back in its
way. Thereafter there was little
of note on either side until Beara |
brought off one of his astounding
saves in the sixty-second minufe
somehow getting his legs to a
header from Lofthouse.

With 12 minutes left for play the
Yugoslavs equalised when centre- |
forward Zivanovic scored their |
second goal, That was the end of;
the seoring. A Dutchman refereed |
the match |

The weather was cold but fine. |
Quite a fresh breeze blew across
the tempting looking green turf.
Though it looked so lovely it was
clearly fairly soft. |

England had two defeats by
Tito’s men to avenge, There was
the professional defeat in 1939 in
Belgrade, when England lost one
to two and the defeat in London
two years ago in the Olympic
games when it was the Yugoslavs
who put Britain’s amateurs out
with a three to one victory,

The Yugoslavs were hoping for
the hat trick but more especially
to have gained the honour of
going down in the history books
as the first continental side ever
to beat England on English soil

Many writers gave Tito’s stal-
warts a fine chance of doing so.
Half an hour before the start the
ground was nearly full apart from
late comers who had seats in the
stands. The ground holds 60,000
and it was expected to be packed
to capacity. —Reuter.

Stiff joints? Aches

You will feel Sloan's

good at once.
soothes and comforts
out all inflammation.

PLANE STOLEN
LONDON, Nov. 22
All British airports were alerted



{



TODAY

Sun Rises: 5.57 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5.35 p.m.

Moon (Full) Nov. 24

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 2.36 a.m., 2.04

p.m,

YESTERDAY

Sainhel (Codrington)

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 9.19 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 83,5°F

Temperature (Min.) 72.0°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)

90

GET AS

E.S.E, (3 p.m.) E.S.E, x
Wind Velocity: 5 miles per x
hour x

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.830, Sore Throats,

(3 p.m.) 29,755






AS
By Jimmy Hatl



LOOOOOOOH

160 Ne SES OSs

We have pleasur





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We are now in a
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